The first thing you should know about millennials is that they don’t want to talk about their incomes or wages.
They’re too busy staring at screens.
That’s a common complaint among millennials, and it’s a recurring theme among the economic experts I’ve spoken to.
They see themselves as “millennials,” but they don, in fact, identify themselves as either “millennial” or “millenials.”
What does this mean for the economy?
While millennials will not be the sole culprit for slowing economic growth, they’re likely to take a significant bite out of the pie, and in the process, will cause the economy to stagnate for years to come.
For the past couple of decades, millennials have been one of the biggest drivers of the economy, with nearly three-quarters of all new jobs created since 2000.
They also tend to earn significantly less than their parents did.
Their wages are rising, but they’re also growing less quickly.
And that trend is set to continue as more millennials get their degrees.
And millennials are making up the vast majority of those workers, so the fact that they’re making less doesn’t mean they’re not earning more.
What does it mean for millennials?
For millennials, the real reason they’re having such trouble is that the cost of living has gotten too expensive.
The median household income for millennials in 2016 was $59,400, according to the U.S. Census Bureau.
That means their median household was paying $1,947 a year more than they did in 2000.
For this group, the cost for groceries, rent, transportation, and housing was the highest in 2016.
For example, they had to pay $1.6 million in rent for a one-bedroom apartment in a city with a median rent of $1 for an average-size home.
And for their kids, the median family income for a kid under age 19 was $15,000, and for a family of four, it was $37,000.
That, coupled with rising prices and higher food costs, has caused millennials to make less money than their older parents.
But there’s more to it than just affordability.
For a family in the middle of a recession, it could be the difference between having enough money to pay bills and having no money at all.
Millennials are often the first generation to enter the workforce, so they are often young and in need of help, and their work and families have not kept up with the cost.
For millennials to keep their jobs, they will need to find ways to supplement their income, which means finding ways to make up for the cost in terms of hours worked, benefits, and other forms of pay.
That might mean moving back to college or getting a new job after graduation.
It could also mean getting a job with a company that’s better paid than what they were making in their previous job.
What will it mean to millennials for the future?
It’s hard to say.
For one thing, millennials are far from having a smooth transition from one generation to the next.
They may not be able to afford college in their first couple of years, and they may not have access to health care benefits or social safety nets.
But that doesn’t necessarily mean that their economic future is bleak.
Millennials will likely continue to get more and more opportunities and be able afford them, which could help their economy grow faster than it has in the past.
For some, the fact they have the ability to get ahead and earn a living while they’re young is a bonus.
Others may not necessarily have the opportunity to do so.
But it’s important to note that millennials’ struggles are unique, and there’s no guarantee that they will be able continue to live a life of economic success.
For that reason, it’s not possible to say that millennials will always be at a disadvantage in the economy.
But they are in a unique position to take the economy by storm.
That said, we shouldn’t be too surprised when they get there.