The Millennial Action Project (MAP) is the largest nonpartisan organization of millennial policymakers in the United States
We develop the next generation to overcome partisanship on future-focused challenges and democracy reforms.
On January 12th, 2019, MAP and the Mississippi Future Caucus hosted students from seven colleges and universities throughout Mississippi to discuss voting on college campuses and civic engagement.
MAP, in partnership with the Brennan Center for Justice and Quorum, hosted “States of Democracy”– A conversation about state-based approaches to making government more functional, accountable, and transparent.
On November 13th, MAP partnered with the Milwaukee Journal Sentinel, WUWM 89.7 FM - Milwaukee's NPR, and the Zeidler Center for Public Discussion to host ‘You Voted- Now What?' a free, community event featuring a panel conversation and community discussion circles.
On November 1, Nebraska State Senators Adam Morfeld (D-District 46) and Brett Lindstrom (R-District 18), and MAP President Steven Olikara for a special reception in Omaha.
Participants of the India Young Political Leaders Exchange were welcomed at MAP’s office in Washington, DC on October 23, 2018. Layla Zaidane, MAP’s COO, hosted this group of young political leaders for a conversation about policy, politics, and Millennials.
In spite of the stereotypes, Rep. Adam Neylon, R-Pewaukee, has "a lot of pride" in being a millennial. And both he and Rep. Amanda Stuck, D-Appleton, place a lot of value in bipartisanship.
Steven Olikara is the founder and president of the Millennial Action Project, a nonpartisan organization of young U.S. policymakers working to overcome partisanship and strengthen U.S. democracy. He told me he’s hopeful the new Congress can bridge both generational and partisan divides to increase congressional deliberation and enact bipartisan legislation.
Steven Olikara, MAP President and Co-Founder, sat down with the Harris School of Public Policy at the University of Chicago to discuss the Congressional Future Caucus and next-generation leadership.
The Millennial Action Project partnered with the Mississippi future caucus to talk about voting— Students from all over the state gathered at the state capitol to better understand the voting process. WJTV spoke with several students who found the summit to be beneficial.
Students from across the state talked problems they have experienced when trying to vote and discussed solutions to those problems. Students voiced their concerns to lawmakers and voting rights activists.
“Throughout history, each generation has had a problem to solve, whether it was reconstructing the nation after the Civil War or putting a man on the moon, LaRose said. And each generation has risen to the challenge.” Read The Council of State Government’s profile on MAP’s work in 27 state legislatures.