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Another reason millennials are

What do older people
think is right with
Millennials?
“They’re earnest and optimistic...they are pragmatic
idealists, tinkerers more
than dreamers, life hackers.” (Time magazine, May
21, 2013)
If you were born any time
after roughly the mid1980s, you fall into the category of people often referred to as “Millennials.”
This page will give you a
quick overview of some of
the things that have been
written about the Millennial generation.

For starters, they’re openminded and accepting: In a
2014 survey, 60% viewed
Millennials as tolerant.
Major studies (e.g., a U.S.
survey by Pew Research,
and a worldwide survey by
Spanish telecomm giant
Telefonica) find that
Millennials are the
generation most open to
change and accepting of
diversity. As one professor
wrote in a 2016 editorial,
“My students are willing to
discuss anything and
everything.”

admired by baby-boomers is
because they show a strong
commitment to the “greater good”.
A survey by global financial firm
Deloitte showed that about half of
Millennials worldwide rejected
work or particular employers that
“conflicted” with their beliefs.
Likewise, a British journalist
described a quiet revolution led by
Millennial workers who “demand
employers enshrine values and
ethics in their business model, not
just profit” and prioritize doing
meaningful work over being paid a
high salary.
As they work to make the world a
better place, about 70% of
Millennials volunteer, and 84%
gave to charity in the past year.
We’re not talking “chump change,”
either: A 2012 study found that of
those Millennials who gave to
charity, the average amount given
was $481 per year.

Millennials get lots of praise
from their “boomer bosses” for
being hard-working, flexible,
and good colleagues. Couri Hay,
The head of a New York PR
firm, says “I love Millennials!
They are so eager to work…and
they are more realistic…They
work for so little to get their foot
in the door.” Alan Cutter, the
CEO of a recruiting firm (also in
New York) said that
“Companies love [millennials]
because they’re willing to take
risks, have grown up in the new
world of technology, and can
adapt to change.”
Despite stereotypes, Millennials
not only respect the experience
and wisdom of their babyboomer colleagues, but are
willing to learn from them and
excited to be able to teach them
skills in return.


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