Sen. Warren is proposing universal child care as a way to rein in the soaring costs of raising a family. A sociologist explains what’s driving the trend.
"Millennial snowflakes" are derided as weak and sensitive but this nastiness is patently false and actively harms progress on tackling mental health.
For all the attractions of little dwellings, there are some drawbacks that need to be factored in.
The holiday used to be all about trick-or-treating in the neighborhood. No more – and it could something to do with the fact that traditional markers of adulthood have changed.
A disc-golf boom is coinciding with a ball-golf bust.
Today, 8 out of every 10 Americans live in a city or suburb.
More homes, more homes, more homes. What about less elbow room instead?
Human Resources must adapt quickly to changes in the workplace to remain relevant and useful.
Theresa May's party struggled to appeal to younger voters. But that wasn't always the case.
Recent news reports suggest that the US is experiencing a loneliness epidemic. But the research is a bit more complicated.
Some experts fret that the US birthrate is on the decline. That might not be so surprising, when the cost of having children in the US has grown exponentially since the 1960s.
Young people are poorer than older people in England and the wealth gap between the young and the old is on the rise.
After Columbine, teens weren't taking to the streets to call for more gun regulations. So what's changed?
Humour doesn't often age well. But some comedy can adapt to changing social mores.
Pets have become a major part of our lives, with many millennials opting for a dog or cat instead of children. What should employers do to accommodate pet owners?
Jeremy Corbyn's Labour managed something huge in 2017, even if turnout hasn't proved to be as high as expected.
Between 1982 and 2013, the share of home owners among 25-34 year olds shrunk, by more than 20%. On the other hand, the share of home owners among those aged 65+ years has risen slightly.
Move over millennials, there's a new generation in town. Dubbed 'iGen,' they differ from their predecessors on a range of measures, from mental health to time spent with friends.
The anxiety that young people are messing things up goes back centuries.
How has the first generation of kids to grow up with the iPhone been affected?