A survey shows the newest generation on the voting block is extremely cynical, and that drove record numbers of them out to vote.
A survey shows the newest generation on the voting block is extremely cynical, and that's actually driving high levels of political engagement.
Labour's big fun day ended up being for the few, not the many.
Theresa May's party struggled to appeal to younger voters. But that wasn't always the case.
Jeremy Corbyn's Labour managed something huge in 2017, even if turnout hasn't proved to be as high as expected.
We want our children to flourish. To ensure that they do, we need to help them develop their sense of good and evil, justice and injustice. Engaging in politics is crucial to this development.
While democracy is struggling globally and especially in Asia, Mongolians continue to vote and engage.
Before the 2017 election, young voters were dismissed as lazy; now they've started voting in numbers, they're being stereotyped as naive.
Yes, young voters' choices had an impact, but not a decisive one.
Younger voters have been patronised and overlooked for too long – and when politics is meaningful for them, they take part with gusto.
We asked two experts in youth politics to check the claim that has been circulating on social media.
Registration data and polling alike tell an encouraging story for once.
There's an argument to be made for giving more power to those who will live longer with the consequences.
Take a break from Glastonbury prep to read this.
The RNC and DNC are indifferent to young voters -- and the young voters are returning the favor.
About 49 million young people are eligible to vote, representing a major potential political force. So, what can universities do to increase their turnout?