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.
A Pew Research Center survey of US social media users found that more are turning to Twitter, YouTube—and even Tumblr—to get news.
41% of respondents ages 18 to 29 having at least a somewhat positive reaction to the change, and just 14% expressing reservations.
Nearly half of US teens say they prefer Snapchat over other social media sites, including Instagram, Twitter and Facebook.
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,
Jun Group’s survey found that a slightly higher percentage of females named games as their favorite type of mobile app than did males.
Savvy publishers are finding success on Instagram with video, a format the social media platform added to its app back in 2013 in a move that seemed revolutionary at the time.
The smartphone camera has become central to teens’ social interaction, as reflected in the rise of camera-centric platforms like Snapchat and Instagram.
Live TV remains the most popular method of watching TV programming overall in the US. However, new media channels are catching up with the traditional way of watching TV shows.
According to data from online polling company CivicScience, US millennials are slightly more likely to be daily users of Instagram than of Snapchat.