Clear Proof Millennials Are Dumbest Generation

Millennials Are Dumbest Generation

Millennials Are The Dumbest Generation

Millennials are known for their love of technology and for living at home longer than any generation before them. They aren’t known for being particularly avid readers or, as some argue, ready to pass “Life Skills 101.”

Less likely to read the Car manual

North Carolina State University researchers found that millennials are less likely to read their owner’s manual than older drivers, while the Rubber Manufacturers Association found the majority of millennial men and women (79% and 89% respectively) don’t know how to check their tire pressure.

Basic life skills like cooking escape them

78% of millennials admitted to purchasing ready-made meals from the grocery store rather than ingredients to cook with. Only half of these surveyed millennials believed they could roast a chicken and a startling 64% couldn’t identify a butter knife.

They don’t know how to work around the house

Millennials lack a broad range of life skills like sewing, home repair, and even installing cable and internet (two things they use more than any previous generation).

Have minimal knowledge when it comes to Investing

“New survey data suggests the ‘Someday Scaries’ could be a factor holding young people back,” Ally reports. Around 61% of adults call investing in the stock market “scary or intimidating,” and the majority of those adults are millennials. Full Story

Millennials Are The Dumbest Generation in History

Millennials are the dumbest and least educated generation of people that there ever was. The average teenager has no idea how politics work, how to balance their finances, even how America was founded. This is the result of watching too much TV, being addicted to anime, the common core curriculum in schools, and pathetic parents who never grew up themselves before trying to raise children.

Schools no longer teach logic, reason, history, or politics and debate. Our education system needs to be changed in America, and television stations need to be taken off the air. Long live the revolution!

Language shapes how a person things. Teenagers and their stupid phones have developed a new language, and have changed the thought patterns of teenagers. Using shortened abbreviations and grammatically incorrect sentences, like “what eat” to ask your parents what they’re fixing for dinner, for example, has reduced the IQ level of the population and has allowed teenagers to think in ridiculous ways that were previously unheard of in society. The thought patterns and reasoning of millennials is absurd. # BanTexting  Full Story

More data on why Millennials are so dumb

Such is the kind of recklessly distracted impatience that makes Mark Bauerlein fear for his country. “As of 2008,” the 49-year-old professor of English at Emory University writes in “The Dumbest Generation,” “the intellectual future of the United States looks dim.”

The way Bauerlein sees it, something new and disastrous has happened to America’s youth with the arrival of the instant gratification go-go-go digital age. The result is, essentially, a collective loss of context and history, neglect of “enduring ideas and conflicts.” Survey after painstakingly recounted survey reveals what most of us already suspect: that America’s youth know virtually nothing about history and politics. And no wonder. They have developed a “brazen disregard of books and reading.”

Things were not supposed to be this way. After all, “never have the opportunities for education, learning, political action, and cultural activity been greater,” writes Bauerlein, a former director of Research and Analysis at the National Endowment for the Arts. But somehow, he contends, the much-ballyhooed advances of this brave new world have not only failed to materialize — they’ve actually made us dumber.

This ceaseless pipeline of peer-to-peer activity is worrisome, he argues, not only because it crowds out the more serious stuff but also because it strengthens what he calls the “pull of immaturity.” Instead of connecting them with parents, teachers and other adult figures, “[t]he web . . . encourages more horizontal modeling, more raillery and mimicry of people the same age.” When Bauerlein tells an audience of college students, “You are six times more likely to know who the latest American Idol is than you are to know who the speaker of the U.S. House is,” a voice in the crowd tells him: ” ‘American Idol’ IS more important.  Full Story

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