What the heck is a social media card?
Today’s top stories:The world is a little more peaceful.
This is true, but it’s not a total certainty.
A new study released this week by the Harvard Business Review says the number of Americans who say they “disagree” with Trump is down from the first half of this year, when nearly two-thirds said they disagreed.
The decline was attributed to people having more time to think about what they said and less time to do it.
The research, published in the Journal of Consumer Research, suggests that the “dissenters” in this group are likely to be younger than the overall population.
A majority of millennials — those ages 18 to 34 — disagree with Trump’s positions, the study found.
The survey included 616 people.
The findings suggest that, for now, Trump’s unpopularity has taken hold among young Americans.
The study found that millennials are more likely to say they feel that they “get what I want” when it comes to political candidates and issues than the average U.S. citizen.
That could be a problem, because millennials are often more concerned about their own futures than the future of the country.
And there is no guarantee that they will support any particular politician in 2020, and they may vote at all.
The number of millennials who support Bernie Sanders or Jill Stein, two candidates who are also running for president, is down 17% from last month.
In addition, millennials are less likely to support Trump or Clinton than other Americans.
That is a concern for Republicans, who have not always seen support for Trump among the youth.
But they also may have underestimated the importance of millennials’ opinions.
Millennials are much more likely than other adults to be concerned about the economy and the federal government, and in general, they are much less likely than older adults to trust the media.
Millennials also are less apt to trust big businesses and big government than other age groups, according to a Gallup poll conducted in September.
While young people may be the most likely to oppose Trump, it’s unlikely that their opinions will translate into political action.
Young Americans have traditionally been the most loyal voters, and the more they say that they don’t trust government, the more likely they are to vote for Trump.
But Trump’s popularity among millennials is less than the support he has received from older voters, who tend to be more conservative.
And younger people are less enthusiastic about voting in the 2020 election than older Americans are.
This could explain why Trump has been able to draw so much support among younger voters.
In the past, Trump has said he would only run if he won the general election and that he would have a “strong majority” of support among the young, a claim that could work against him if he has to compete in the Democratic primary against Sen. Bernie Sanders.
But millennials are much better informed about political issues than older people.
They know about Trump’s tax plan and his plan to reduce the number and cost of regulations.
They may be more interested in issues that affect their lives, such as their health care and the environment.
They are also more likely in this generation to have family and friends who support the candidate they choose, and those who are less critical of Trump.
But millennials are also less likely in the past to identify as Democrats or lean toward the Democratic Party.
And, for that matter, the political party they are most likely and least likely to vote in.