CIRCLE (The Center for Information and Research on Civic Learning and Engagement)
conducts research on the civic and political engagement of young Americans.
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The Center for Information & Research on Civic Learning and Engagement

Youth Demographics

This series of research products addresses the number of young people in the United States and breakdowns by demographics such as race, ethnicity, and education.

RSSYouth Demographics

2014 Midterms: Young Voters in Competitive Senate Races

A handful of competitive races in states like Alaska, Colorado, Louisiana, and North Carolina may decide which party has control of the U.S. Senate this November, and data suggests that young voters could play an important role in these nationally watched contests.

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August 25th, 2014
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The Youth Vote in 2014: Races to Watch

Based on our analysis of our new interactive map of district-level youth data, here are four races to watch where young people may play a large role in the 2014 midterms.

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July 30th, 2014
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New CIRCLE Map of Youth Voting and Demographics by Congressional District

Today we present another tool for those interested in exploring the role of young people in American politics: an interactive map of youth voting and demographics by congressional district.

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July 21st, 2014
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CIRCLE Launches Interactive State-by-State Map of Youth Voter Turnout, Voter Registration, and Youth Demographics

With the 2014 election cycle underway, CIRCLE’s new, interactive state-by-state map includes historical trends and state-level data to inform those interested in youth and electoral engagement. The map includes voter turnout and registration rates in midterm and presidential elections for citizens aged 18-29, and for those 30 years old or more[1]. We have also provided Read More >

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May 28th, 2014
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Youth Engagement in Extracurricular Activities and the Social Class Divide

Young people in the United States are starkly divided in how they use their leisure time. Some exclusively pursue their artistic or athletic passions and eschew other types of activities. Others spend their time on academic clubs, perhaps “building their resume” with an eye toward applying to selective universities. Still others are mostly disengaged from Read More >

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April 24th, 2014
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