Comparing Generations in the Workplace: PayScale and Millennial Branding Release Second Annual Study on the State of Gen Y Gen X and Baby Boomer Workers Latest Study Highlights Complexities Of Gen Y And Assesses Differences Between the Generations Seattle and Boston – October 24, 2013 – PayScale, Inc., the world’s leading provider of on-demand compensation data
Millennial Branding and Internships.com Release Study on The Future of Education 50% of students don’t need a physical classroom, 53% believe that online colleges are reputable and 39% view the future of education as being more virtual Boston, MA – June 11, 2013 – Millennial Branding, a Gen Y research and consulting firm and Internships.com,
Millennial Branding and AfterCollege Release New Study on Student Employment Their internships aren’t turning into jobs, they ignore LinkedIn and want colleges to provide networking opportunities Boston, MA – April 22, 2013 – Millennial Branding, a Gen Y research and consulting firm and AfterCollege, the largest online career network for college students and recent graduates,
Millennial Branding and StudentAdvisor.com Release New Study on Student Career Development Few have internships, are marketing themselves on LinkedIn and are engaging in professional development activities. Boston, MA – November 12, 2012 – Millennial Branding, a Gen Y research and consulting firm and StudentAdvisor.com, a Washington Post Company and the leading free learning resource for
My previous post established the overall characteristics of Gen Y as that of wavering loyalty when it comes to today’s job market—a market that is particularly challenging for this generation. The national unemployment rate among young adults ages 18 to 29 was about 12.7 percent in August (over 4% higher than the national average), according to
Gen Y is typically identified as being a fickle and wavering group of individuals. Here today, gone tomorrow. On to the next job. Attributed to becoming bored, seeking enjoyment or following the road, Millennials are known for moving on. In fact, many of our studies show that millennials leave their corporations at the two-year mark.