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More millennials are positive about their financial health than those that aren't.

6 facts that show millennials are going to be OK, even if you think they aren’t

Many millennials think they're doing financially better than their peers. They're also doing better than Gen X and baby boomers in certain areas.
Women are more likely than men to delay quitting a job.

Women worried about money are more likely than men to put off buying a home and quitting a job, and it highlights the effects of the gender pay gap

A new survey by Insider and Morning Consult asked men and women what life events they've delayed because of money — and the results were telling.

8 life events millennials are putting off longer than their parents because they can’t afford it

Millennials are delaying big things: buying a house, having a medical procedure, making career moves, and starting love lives, all because of money.

More married baby boomers combine finances than any generation after them, and it speaks to one of the ways money and marriage are changing

37% of married millennials and 36% of Gen Xers kept financial accounts separate. But, just 27% of baby boomers keep their finances separate.
Indebted millennials said if they didn't have student-loan debt, they'd use the money to pay off other debt.

Millennials know what they’d do if they didn’t have to pay their student loans: Pay off everything else

The average monthly student-loan payment is $393 — that could pay off the average household credit-card debt in just over a year.
Millennial women might earn more money than their partners more often than boomer women, but many of the same problems persist.

Nearly a quarter of women out-earn their partner, but they still face many of the same workplace hurdles as their mothers

Of millennial women, 23% reported earning more money than their partners, while just 12% of boomer women said the same.
Only 36% of indebted individuals think they make a higher salary as a result of their college degree.

Nearly half of college grads with student loan debt don’t think their college degree helped them earn more money

The cost of college can be much higher than the salaries its graduates earn — even if it's an elite university.

Most millennials say money adds stress to their relationship, but it’s just another financial challenge on a growing list

Many millennials in relationships are stressed about money, and many have an imbalance in incomes. But, the imbalance isn't all that's bothering them.
Many millennials have delayed medical care because they can't afford it.

Nearly half of millennials have put off needed medical care because they can’t afford it

Wage stagnation and rising healthcare costs are a bad combination. Healthcare is important for millennials, who are seeing a rise in depression.
Millennials are more likely than their parents to discuss finances with others.

Millennials might lag behind their parents when it comes to money, but there’s something they do better: talk about it

Millennials are more likely than baby boomers to discuss their finances with friends, siblings, and coworkers.