What Global Millennials Say is Their Top Challenge

When I talk to Millennials, I am not too optimistic about their futures. As demonstrated recently by the black Millennials at Mizzou, they are overly sensitive about everything.

Millennials have more information at their fingertips than all of previous mankind combined, yet they remain the most stupid people on the planet.

So when a survey was done of over 1,000 young people aged between 20 and 30 from around the globe, I was not surprised to find out just how brainwashed they have become.

According to the survey, Millennials rate social and economic inequality as the top challenge the world faces globally and locally.

The Global Shapers Annual Survey 2015 is one of the most geographically diverse surveys of millennials, with responses from 125 countries worldwide and 285 cities. The respondents are all members of the World Economic Forum’s Global Shapers Community, a network of over 450 city-based hubs of young, politically-engaged leaders aged between 20 and 30.

That network should scare the heck out of you. You should note that they are no rural people in the network, because only city people count with Leftists.

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Asked what sectors will drive growth in their cities in the short term, the Millennials answered:technology, tourism and government. Yes, there are people who see government as a career…a BIG career, given that it was number three on the list.

Millennials were asked what they look for in a job, and “the opportunity to make a difference in society” dominated the survey, with 65% of respondents selecting this choice. To make a difference doing what? Social re-engineering of somebody else’s company? These kids don’t want to work; they want to change companies where others have put in their monetary and sweat equities. Because that’s how the government has trained them.

“The Global Shapers Annual Survey 2015 reveals that millennials care about society in their reflections and also in their own career and economic choices. In addition to the diversity that we observe, the survey reminds us of those things that millennials value everywhere,” said Yemi Babington-Ashaye, Head of the Global Shapers Community, World Economic Forum.

In other words, most of these kids don’t want to work, because their work won’t benefit society. Which brings me to the 2nd most important issue beyond inequality, which is youth unemployment. To that I say to Millennials, “Get used to it!”

The third most important issue Millennials say is government transparency. Have these people looked at government closely. Government is anything but transparent.

And in case you weren’t sure if the brainwashing is working, at the global level, climate change is the second priority. Yes, Millennials have been convinced that man is responsible for what happens on Earth, as it relates to weather. They’ve never seen man brush back a hurricane or thwart a tsunami, but man has the power!

I’ve never seen any nation stop earthquakes, volcanic eruptions, ice storms, mud slides or floods, but if we TAX air, then it will all change?

Who do Millennials admire?

Nelson Mandela tops the list of leaders that millennials admire, with Pope Francis and Elon Musk in second and third place respectively. The social entrepreneur Muhammad Yunus is among the political and business leaders in the top 10.

We have a lot to teach these Millennials.


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