!!> Reading ➼ Kids These Days: The Making of Millennials ➵ Author Malcolm Harris – Higo2cam.info

Kids These Days: The Making of Millennials The First Major Accounting Of The Millennial Generation Written By Someone Who Belongs To It Jia Tolentino, The New Yorker The Best, Most Comprehensive Work Of Social And Economic Analysis About Our Benighted Generation Tony Tulathimutte, Author Of Private Citizens The Kind Of Brilliantly Simple Idea That Instantly Clarifies An Entire Area Of Culture William Deresiewicz, Author Of Excellent Sheep Millennials Have Been Stereotyped As Lazy, Entitled, Narcissistic, And Immature We Ve Gotten So Used To Sloppy Generational Analysis Filled With Dumb Clich S About Young People That We Ve Lost Sight Of What Really Unites Millennials Namely We Are The Most Educated And Hard Working Generation In American History We Poured Historic And Insane Amounts Of Time And Money Into Preparing Ourselves For The St Century Labor Market We Have Been Taught To Consider Working For Free Homework, Internships A Privilege For Our Own Benefit We Are Poorer, Medicated, And Precariously Employed Than Our Parents, Grandparents, Even Our Great Grandparents, With Less Of A Social Safety Net To Boot Kids These Days, Is About Why In Brilliant, Crackling Prose, Early Wall Street Occupier Malcolm Harris Gets Mercilessly Real About Our Maligned Birth Cohort Examining Trends Like Runaway Student Debt, The Rise Of The Intern, Mass Incarceration, Social Media, And , Harris Gives Us A Portrait Of What It Means To Be Young In America Today That Will Wake You Up And Piss You Off Millennials Were The First Generation Raised Explicitly As Investments, Harris Argues, And In Kids These Days He Dares Us To Confront And Take Charge Of The Consequences Now That We Are Grown Up

10 thoughts on “Kids These Days: The Making of Millennials

  1. says:

    Lucidly thinks through the historical forces that have shaped millennials, loosely defined as those born between the start of Reagan s administration and Bush II s The thesis that, far from being lazy and entitled, millennials are overworked, underpaid, and set to inherit a world on the brink of social and ecological collapse has happily entered the mainstream since the time of the book s wr

  2. says:

    I ve never been one to blame millennials or make fun of them I interact with a lot of them as an educator and I ve been nothing but impressed They re better than my generation This book is a bleak look at what millennials have to deal with, but that s not why it s relevant It s important because the book takes a macro look at the economic trends that have resulted in this generation That and the

  3. says:

    enjoyed this book, but I d have a hard time recommending it to anyone I would describe it as a series of essays about how capitalism overworks you and makes you crazy, and how millennials, born into our dysfunctional capitalism in decline, are overworked and made crazy Harris doesn t seem to be an expert in anything other than the on the ground experience of Occupy If you want to actually dig into t

  4. says:

    Easily the most important book yet written on the subject Any honest discussion of millennials ought to start here In which we see ourselves as the inflection point of late capitalism, or western civilization in general How will capitalism end If we look to the daily habits and life prospects of the generation born since the onset on neoliberalism, we start to get an answer talkin bout my generationMom

  5. says:

    Strong argument that IT S NOT YOU, IT S CAPITALISM.

  6. says:

    This book seeks to get behind the stereotypes about the millennial generation to explain on the basis of research what is actually going on within the generation and what is not going on to deconstruct the popular hype about millennials Some of the prior comments on the book suggested that the author provided afact based and rigorous approach to looking at generational issues Since I have continuing contacts wi

  7. says:

    Born 1985 Malcolm Harris, it s not you, it s me Well, maybe it s not entirely me and maybe it s some of you Either way, I was clearly not the target audience for this book I do not espouse the term late capitalism , I did not stand with Occupy Wall Street, I did not vote for Bernie Sanders Which means that a lot of your conclusions, I disagreed with That s okay, but let s get a few things straight here that we can

  8. says:

    This book is so smart, so witty, and so fucking dead on about everything that it could ve only been written by a millennial Here s what Harris proposes how about we look at the Millennial generation the way corporations and governments have looked at them since the beginning as human capital to be relentlessly overworked, brainwashed into a hyper competitive mentality, and underpaid What he finds is so muchconvincing a

  9. says:

    A passionate polemic that sheds light on the ways in which our society has evolved to make every aspect of the lives of our children geared towards forming them into better workers The increasing structure of their so called leisure time, the ubiquity of social media, and increasingly rigid academic curricula are all, Harris argues, in the service of making children into human capital Though much of Harris analysis is conv

  10. says:

    Bleak in both its conclusions and on the potential for escaping them, Kids These Days is still very much worth a read.

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About the Author: Malcolm Harris

Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Kids These Days: The Making of Millennials book, this is one of the most wanted Malcolm Harris author readers around the world.