When I campaign with seniors, it's always, 'Are you a Democrat or Republican?' But when I campaign on college campuses, they ask me where I stand on specific issues. I think Millennials are much less interested in conventional labels. One thing that's universal among Millennials is a distinct frustration with Washington, D.C.
A lot of the language about Millennials is extremely gendered.
What people say about millennials is the same thing they've said about every generation: Younger people are obsessed with technology, and selfish, and they're lazy, and they live with their parents... Guess what? That's 'cause they're young people!
Millennials are always on their phones and it's running their lives, but you know who is also on their phones? Moms and Dads and also some dogs... everyone is on their phone all the time.
Global affairs consultant Ian Bremmer, founder of the Eurasia Group, has started a newsletter called 'Signal,' aimed at millennials. For years, Bremmer has written a maddeningly all-lowercase yet fascinating weekly newsletter on geopolitics.
For millennials especially, mobility has become a key factor in selecting a potential career path and in choosing an appropriate employer.
One way to become more attractive as an employer to millennials is to offer different kinds of contracts - not only the classical contract of indefinite duration, but also to be open to having more contractors and flexibility.
For millennials, being a geek is a positive thing, and we see people proudly self-identifying themselves as geeks.
Everyone knows how hard it can be to market to millennials.
Millennials don't go to rallies.