Organizations can and should engage young people beyond and between elections in order to strengthen their democratic skills and their ties to local communities.
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White youth are not a monolithic group, and young white people without college experience may lack some information and support needed to vote.
Asian American youth are as likely to be interested and engaged in civic life as their peers, but they’re less likely to feel politically qualified.
Historical data from the past 50 years of midterm elections shows young people are engaged but there are still profound inequities in participation.
Insights from leaders in the media illuminate how journalists and news organizations can better engage youth as audiences and co-creators in the 2024 election cycle.
These educators are learning together, supporting each other, and strengthening the implementation of Educating for American Democracy.
From news outlets to social media platforms, institutions that make up a community’s media ecosystem must redouble their efforts to support young potential voters.
A new CIRCLE analysis highlights different profiles of whether media ecosystems in different counties offer adequate support for youth civic engagement and lead to higher voting rates.
CIRCLE's work examining teachers' implementation of the Investigating History Curriculum in Massachusetts highlights the support educators need to successfully make shifts in their classrooms.