In a new study released this month, researchers at the University of California Berkeley examined statistics on young people and poverty, and noticed a startling trend: Young adults have been getting poorer over the last decade, and social welfare programs don't seem to be.
What you read below is what a large population-based, random-selection survey says about young adults today. Why these 10? No particular.
In 2017, 7.3 and 5.5 percent of young adults ages 18 to 24 and 25 to 29, . Note: The National Center for Health Statistics, in partnership with.
Metropolitan statistical areas with higher unemployment rates experienced a greater increase in the share of young adults living under their parents' roofs.
Total number of young adults aged 15 to 34 and total number of young adults aged 20 to 34 living with their parents.