The Millennial Action Project activates young policymakers to lead a new era of collaboration
Through the Future Caucus, we organize nonpartisan communities to find common ground on the issues facing Millennials and future generations.
On Tuesday, February 6, Representatives Stephanie Clayton (R-Overland Park) and Brandon Whipple (D-Wichita) announced the creation of the Kansas Future Caucus. The two co-chairs were joined by other young elected officials and MAP staff at the Topeka State House’s Old Secretary of State’s Room to launch the initiative.
On December 14, Arkansas Future Caucus members Reps. Eddie Armstrong (D), Sarah Capp (R), James Sturch (R), and Clarke Tucker (D) joined MAP President and Co-Founder Steven Olikara at the Clinton School of Public Service for “Bridge to the Future,” a panel discussion about bridging the partisan divide through millennial leadership.
On Thursday, December 14th, Representatives Warwick Sabin (D-33) and James Sturch (R-63) announced the creation of the Arkansas Future Caucus. The two co-chairs were joined by other young elected officials and MAP staff at the Clinton School of Public Service to launch the initiative.
On December 6, Salesforce hosted a briefing with members of the Georgia Future Caucus. The event included a panel discussion followed by a Q&A with Salesforce employees. The conversation focused on a range of topics including technology's role in politics, civic engagement, bipartisanship, and more.
On December 6, Millennial Action Project COO Layla Zaidane spoke on a panel about student debt's effect on young homebuyers at "The Future of the U.S. Housing Market," hosted by the National Association of Realtors and S&P Global. Fellow panelists included experts Dr. Beth Ann Bovino, chief U.S. economists at S&P Global Ratings, and Jessica Lautz, managing director of survey research and communication at the National Association of Realtors.
CAPITOL - On Wednesday, Feb. 14, the Mississippi House of Representatives passed legislation to address the exodus of recent college graduates from the state of Mississippi, a problem that has come to be known as Mississippi's "brain drain."
The House unanimously approved a measure Wednesday that backers say could help stem brain drain — the phenomenon of young professionals leaving the state, taking their talents and skills with them.
House Bill 1550, referred to as 'brain drain' legislation, would give tax credits to recent college grads of accredited, four-year universities, either in or out of the state of Mississippi.
Young lawmakers announced a new "Virginia Future Caucus" on Wednesday. The group, made up of those 45 and younger, hope to create a bond among millennial lawmakers and be a voice of the generation on issues in the Virginia General Assembly.
Prompted by an influx of young legislators and a new sense of bipartisanship, members of the General Assembly on Wednesday announced a new caucus focused on millennial issues. The caucus – called the Virginia Future Caucus – consists of a bipartisan group of state legislators under the age of 45.
On February 14, Delegates Chris Peace (R-97) and Sam Rasoul (D-11) announced the creation of the bipartisan Virginia State Future Caucus, a brand-new caucus comprised of state delegates under age 45. The announcement is part of a nation-wide movement in state houses across the country where young legislators are seeking to find common ground in an era of hyper partisanship.