Is it time for millennials to take over?

Is it time for millennials to take over?


Is it time for millennials to take over?

Millennials are on the verge of taking over. This isn’t just a metaphor; it’s a fact. Research 8020’s studies show that millennials will make up more than half of the world’s workforce by 2025. The question that remains is, is it time for millennials to take over?

That depends on how you define “taking over.” If you’re thinking about the economy only as an employer may see it then yes. Young people need to start looking for jobs now if they want to compete for those positions! but if you’re thinking about what this means for society at large—like how we learn about new technologies or how relationships change when we get older—then there might be more reason to worry about what happens when one generation takes over from another than there is in worrying whether or not someone gets hired today or tomorrow.

Why are millennials on the verge of taking over?

The millennial generation, which is among the largest in the world’s history, is on the verge of taking over. From baby boomers as the largest group of people, the millennials will be up by 2025. Millennials have already surpassed Generation X as World’s most educated generation. Now already making up about 38% of our workforce. They’re also more diverse than any other generation before them. This is a fact that could help shape the economy that is still underrepresented today. (Not to mention that it would be nice if we could finally address an issue that has been plaguing us since World War II).

What happens when millennials take over?

  • Millennials are poised to take over the workforce.
  • Millennials are more educated than previous generations, which means they can be better employees and leaders.
  • Millennials are more diverse than previous generations, so companies that don’t embrace diversity will struggle in the future.
  • Younger people have different values than older generations. For example, they’re more likely to value work-life balance or care about sustainability. For this reason, companies need to adapt their practices accordingly if they want their businesses’ success rates (and bottom lines) to remain high. Also if their employees’ morale levels have to remain high throughout their careers with them, it’s a no-brainer.

What do they really want?

According to our research, there are more than 1.8 billion millennials in the world today. Considering statistics, it’s easy to see why millennials are so interested in politics. With more than 50% of them participating in elections this observation comes clear. In Kenya’s 2022 General election, 51.4% turned out to vote.

Millennials are famously dubbed a “generation of doers,” and this is true for both sexes: female millennials are more likely than males to say that if given the opportunity, they would run for office or other public offices (59% vs 47%). Male millennial voters are also more likely than female voters across all ages from 18-37 years old; however, women still outnumber men among those aged 38+.

In addition to being passionate about helping others through their careers or volunteering their time on issues they care about —such as education reform or climate change messaging—millennials also want recognition for their contributions.

Millennials are more educated than any other generation before them. Their work ethic reflects in their educational attainment and salary levels. They also have the tools to bring about change: digital devices, social media platforms like Facebook or Instagram that allow users to share content at no cost (or minimal cost), and an entrepreneurial spirit fueled by peer-to-peer networks such as Airbnb or Uber that allow people from different backgrounds to connect while they are travelling around town on vacation.

Millennials are diverse by nature because they come from so many different backgrounds—they may be African/white/Hispanic/Asian…and so on; they could also be Indians or Native Africans living on reservations; some were born in foreign countries such as China or South Korea; others grew up here but later moved away because of family obligations like getting married off into another country where there wasn’t enough room for everyone else’s parents’ extended families too!

And then there’s the diversity within each individual—there might not seem like much difference between people who’ve lived within walking distance from each other all their lives versus those who live far away from one another geographically speaking.”


We think it’s time for millennials to take over. It’s not because they are better than everyone else, or even just because they have more money or power than anyone else. It’s because they care about the world as much as anyone else, and they want to make it better.

It’s time for millennials to take over.

We’re ready for a change.

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