The generation dealing the most with the changing nature of the United States is starting to shape politics.
Tulsi Gabbard and Aaron Schock talk to National Journal about the challenges.
People of color already own a majority of local businesses in seven U.S. metro areas.
With employment in traditional career fields more uncertain and barriers to launching businesses lowered, many millennials look to work for themselves.
Americans pursuing science, tech, engineering, and math careers for career stability and higher pay are at risk of being pushed out of their fields in favor of younger workers.
One way to boost earnings of single, low-income women is to urge them to seek out jobs in skilled trades instead of retail and service gigs.
The most pressing challenges outlined at a Next America event: Delivering higher ed that equips Americans — many first-generation collegians — to work in the new economy.
The federal government has spent billions since the start of the Great Recession on a single job-training program, but a new report shows there's not enough data to know if it helps out-of-luck workers.
That's the financial reality for 20 million Americans who live in deep poverty, an Urban Institute report indicates.
Beware the "severity of the retirement racial divide": Households of color approaching their golden years have socked away on average only $30,000 — about a quarter of what white households have banked.
Successful Curiosity Corner preschool curriculum drives results and confidence — so much that ESL kids use "deciduous" in a sentence.
White people, on the other hand, tend to be skeptical about the value of more school or training.
When it comes to education or skills training, blacks and Hispanics are most likely to believe that more learning will boost their careers and livelihoods.
They used to care more about problem-solving than ideology. Now state capitals increasingly imitate the national parties.
A year of surveys shows that Americans don't line up consistently behind Republicans or Democrats -- but like a little of each.
Panel Discussion: Racial and ethnic minorities will be disproportionately affected by the budget cuts that begin Friday.
Stakes are high for blacks and Latinos, who graduate at lower rates and take on more debt than their white and Asian-American peers.