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Black teens experience several forms of racial discrimination every day, which leads to increased short-term depressive symptoms, according to a study by researchers at Rutgers University. The study, which was published this month in the Journal of Applied Development Psychology , surveyed black teens between ages 13 and 17 in neighborhoods in southeast and northeast Washington, D. The teens completed daily surveys on racial discrimination and their mental health over a period of 15 days. In total, participants reported 5, experiences of racial discrimination — both online and offline. Each teen experienced an average of five incidents of discrimination a day. The results join a growing body of evidence on how racism negatively affects the health of black communities, both mentally and physically.
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Employment and disconnection among teens and young adults: The role of place, race, and education
For People of Color, Employment Disparities Start Early | Urban Institute
Young people in their late teens and early 20s stand at a pivotal point as they transition into adulthood. Although they typically have higher unemployment rates than older workers, the Great Recession and slow recovery have focused attention on the challenges young people face when progressing from adolescence and school into full-time employment enabling self-sufficiency. The following analysis and related interactive examine employment trends among teens aged 16—19 and young adults aged 20—24, and compares these groups with adults aged 25—54—those typically considered to be in their prime working years. Young adults are typically in a different phase and engage in a broader mix of activities.
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Teen unemployment remains high, especially for black teens
Young people will soon drive our economy, and youth employment defined here as employment for toyear-olds has positive implications for their future economic, academic, and health-related outcomes. But for black and Latinx youth—who are already at a higher risk for many negative life outcomes —youth employment is yet another driver of disparities in opportunity and outcomes in a society where their prospects for socioeconomic mobility are already limited. Our analysis of the Survey of Income and Program Participation reveals that black, Hispanic or Latino referred to as Latinx in this post , and Asian youth were employed at much lower rates than white youth. And black and Latinx youth who did work were paid less than their white peers. These disparities are concerning given what we know about the importance of youth employment.
For American teenagers looking for work, this may be the best summer in years. As companies try to go from hardly staffed to fully staffed practically overnight, teens appear to be winning out more than any demographic group. Roughly , teens in that age group gained employment in April — counting for the vast majority of newly employed people — a significant change after teenagers suffered sharp job losses at the beginning of the pandemic. Whether the trend can hold up will become clearer when jobs data for May is released on Friday.