As of 10 April 2020, over one million people have been infected with the deadly COVID-19 coronavirus. The global pandemic has brought chaos into the world with numerous countries implementing lockdowns or movement control orders over virus fears.
Local media recently quoted PricewaterhouseCoopers (PwC) Malaysia managing partner Sridharan Nair as saying that millennials (those born in the 1980s and 1990s) will make up about 75 percent of the global workforce by 2025. The Department of Statistics stated that around 9.4 million young Malaysians make up about half of the country’s workforce. Unfortunately, this poses a problem.The problem stems from a lack of financial literacy among today’s young Malaysians.
Fake news is the biggest concern for millennials in ASEAN when consuming online content, and their reliance on social media is only making matters worse.International communications consultants Ruder Finn surveyed 1,648 people between the ages of 18 to 35 in Indonesia, Malaysia, Singapore, Thailand, the Philippines and Vietnam recently, and the research offers valuable insight into consumer preferences across the region with regards to online content.An even mix of male and female participant
The rhetoric around climate change is shifting, with terms like “Climate Crisis” and “Global Heating” becoming commonplace in leading international newspapers. This change is less to do with the growing scientific evidence of impending catastrophe and more to do with the efforts of those most at risk of inaction – our children.Whilst my generation remains in denial, transfers blame or carries on with “business-as-usual”, young people are taking action against the Climate Crisis.
While campaigning for the Indonesian presidential election is slated to begin soon, a report has revealed that millennials in Indonesia are disenchanted with the country’s political establishment.The report was based on internal research carried out by presidential candidate Prabowo Subianto’s campaign team which shows that half of the country’s millennials are unlikely to vote because they see politics as what Prabowo’s running mate, Sandiaga Uno refers to as "too dirty and too
The Indonesia Millennial Report 2019 has revealed an encouraging discovery: despite the numerous reports on a supposed increase in conservatism in the country, some 89.1 percent of the millennial generation have an optimistic outlook on diversity in Indonesia.The report defined millennials as those belonging to the age group of 20 to 35 years. It noted that some 24 percent of Indonesia’s population is made up of millennials.
While campaigning for the Indonesian presidential election is ongoing and the election itself slated to take place next year, a recent report noted that millennials in Indonesia are disenchanted with the country’s political establishment.The report was based on internal research carried out by presidential candidate Prabowo Subianto’s campaign team which shows that half of the country’s millennials are unlikely to vote because they see politics as what Prabowo’s running mate, Sandiaga Uno ref
Singapore Telecommunications Ltd. was around back when the telegraph was still cool. Now the 139-year-old company is experimenting with video games as a way to raise its profile with millennials.The telecom giant yesterday announced it plans to start a competitive gaming league this year and will eventually sponsor its own team. Esports may already be big business in markets ranging from the United States (US) to China, but it’s going to be bigger. Goldman Sachs Group Inc.