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Some millennials earning more than $100,000 are feeling broke.

Here’s why so many millennials making 6-figure salaries still feel broke

Henrys — millennials who earn six figures but still feel broke — can blame their lavish lifestyle and economic consequences for not building wealth.
Millennials will fare better financially in the 2020s.

Millennials spent the last decade struggling to build wealth, but an expert says this will all change in the 2020s for 5 key reasons

In the 2010s, millennials dealt with the recession fallout and student-loan debt — but they're about to enter their prime earning years.
The average American millennial prefers to spend on experiences.

Meet the average American millennial, who has an $8,000 net worth, is delaying life milestones because of student-loan debt, and still relies on paren...

The average American millennial is financially behind, facing a host of financial struggles that baby boomers didn't have to deal with.
Americans under age 55 have seen a decrease in wealth.

American millennials may be behind financially, but one chart indicates that Gex X could be in for an even more brutal awakening when it comes to thei...

Americans above age 55 have seen an increase in wealth over time, while those younger than 55 have seen a decrease, according to recent Fed data.
When baby boomers were millennials' age, they held seven times the wealth millennials do.

Millennials only hold 3% of total US wealth, and that’s a shockingly small sliver of what baby boomers had at their age

When boomers were roughly the same age as millennials are now, they owned about 21% of America's wealth, compared to millennials' 3% share today.
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.
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.
More millennials think they earn less than their peers, but more millennials think they have less debt than their generation.

45% of millennials think they earn less than their peers, but even more think they have less debt

Millennials are pretty grim about their wages — at least when they compare themselves to the rest of their generation.