According to the US Department of Labor Bureau of Labor Statistics, millennial-headed households earned real money last year, averaging $65,373 (vs. $74,664 for total households)—though this leaves out the many millennials who have yet to establish households.
41% of respondents ages 18 to 29 having at least a somewhat positive reaction to the change, and just 14% expressing reservations.
YouTube might be a favorite for teens, but ad campaigns on YouTube may get a better response from Baby Boomers.
There’s no denying that smartphones with biometrics will soon be the norm. But consumers are somewhat split when it comes to mobile devices with facial recognition capability,
Today’s marketers very much hold a focus on Millennials – and even Gen Z. But when it comes to wealth in the US, younger generations distantly trail their older counterparts, despite some gains.
Online grocery shopping is still nascent, but it’s responsible for 80% of grocery dollar sales growth and is making inroads with certain segments of the population.
The smartphone camera has become central to teens’ social interaction, as reflected in the rise of camera-centric platforms like Snapchat and Instagram.
Smartphones are almost omni-present in US households, reveals Nielsen in a recent report.
There are some key differences in the demographic makeup of each site’s news users. Instagram and Snapchat news consumers are considerably more likely to be nonwhite and younger.
For the first time in the Pew Center’s surveys, more than half of Americans ages 50 or older report getting news on social media sites.