Content with the tag: juventud
Uses, skills and attitude in digital technology fields. Does a gender gap exist?
Boys consider that they are more skilled than girls in digital technology and communication fields, whereas girls feel better prepared in ethical and security-related aspects.
Evolution of wage gap between native-born and migrant youth in Spain
In what way does our background affect wages? This report analyses the evolution of wage trajectories among native and immigrant young people between 2007 and 2015.
Call to support research projects on the social reality of young people (FS22-1B)
The aim of the call was to support survey-based research projects on the social reality of young people in Spain, using quantitative survey data in social sciences.
Human capital formation
Rate of early leavers from education and training in Spain and EU-27.
The divide between young and elderly
Is it more difficult for young people to satisfy their aspirations today? This report analyses in depth the divide that has opened between elderly people and their grandchildren, a generation disenchanted with its future.
Gambling addiction in adolescence: betting, technologies and drug use
According to this study, the most popular form of gambling among teenagers is sports betting, and there is a higher level of online gambling addiction among boys.
From Moderate to Hyperconnected Users: Six Smartphone Use Profiles and Their Impact on Personal Well-being
What use are young Spaniards making of mobile phones? This study indicates that 19% are hyperconnected, showing difficulties in controlling the use of this technology.
Does working while studying influence graduate employability?
Is it possible to secure better employment by working prior to obtaining a university qualification? This analysis shows that it is, but only if the job is related to the degree’s content.
The evolution of employment precarity among young people in Spain, 2008-2018
Labour precarity among young people especially affects women. They occupy worse-paid positions with higher rates of temporary work than men.
Being a micro-influencer: an unsustainable activity for young people
Does it pay to be a micro-influencer? Some 62% of those interviewed in this study are dissatisfied with their earnings in relation to the impact that they generate in their communities.