Like their slightly older peers, youth ages 18-21 are active and engaged in civic life. Are the institutions that help them develop as voters doing their part?
Explore resources for educators to help students understand, analyze, and respond to the upcoming State of the Union.
Social and local media have played a key role, and there are challenges and great opportunities for media to connect diverse youth to information about engagement.
Underage youth may not be able to vote in the general election, but their voices and actions can be a vital part of the political process
Our Director Kei Kawashima-Ginsberg has been a key consultant on the popular educational animated show as it incorporated civic lessons and themes.
The upcoming presidential election is a valuable opportunity to teach young people how to understand, create, and engage with news and other media.
Because of their immense reach and potential to reach a broad range of young people, social media played a crucial role in the 2018 midterm elections cycle.
Our pre-election poll finds that young people who engage in political activity online are also more likely to engage in person.
Youth who live in places where they perceive few opportunities for civic engagement see fewer political ads, which is connected to lower voter turnout.