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.
The youngest generation of eligible voters already makes up the majority of the 18-29 age group and bring unique concerns and experiences to the electorate.
Young people are concerned about a wide range of issues, but many aren’t hearing from campaigns, lack information, and face barriers to voting.
A survey conducted by CIRCLE and ACE illuminates barriers to participation and highlights strategies that can expand young people's engagement in climate action.
Young people care deeply about a wide range of issues, but data shows abortion was their top concern and had the biggest impact on their vote.
Recent polling finds that young people disagree with the Supreme Court decision on Roe v. Wade, and that it makes them more likely to vote in the midterms.
Our research shows that the environment and climate change is a top issue for young people and presents opportunities for broader youth outreach.
CIRCLE co-led qualitative and quantitative studies that found a complex relationship between social movements and electoral engagement.
Understanding the identities, views, and civic access of young conservatives and Republicans is key to ensuring all youth have paths to participation in civic life.