Our pre-election poll finds that young people who engage in political activity online are also more likely to engage in person.
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Our new study conducted with Opportunity Youth United highlights opportunities to make voting more accessible for low-income youth.
Young people increasingly believe that they have the ability to work together to effect social and political change.
Our exclusive pre-election poll finds that young people are paying attention to the election and intend to support Democrats.
Youth who live in places where they perceive few opportunities for civic engagement see fewer political ads, which is connected to lower voter turnout.
In the Democratic primary race for the Massachusetts 7th District, Pressley drew support from precincts with more youth and people of color.
Youth of color and those without college experience can face more—and different—barriers to voting.
Youth support for Democrats has grown in recent years, but there are significant differences by race/ethnicity and gender.
A commentary on the PACE paper “Infogagement: Citizenship and Democracy in the Age of Connection” co-written by Abby Kiesa and collaborator D.C. Vito