The confidence in the colleges and universities of the United States. UU. For young adults, it must be won and not to give way, according to a recent survey that measured public trust in higher education.

approximately 35 percent of the adult members of the Z surveyed generation said they tended not to trust higher education, while 41 percent said they tended to trust schools and universities. Among the four generation groups surveyed by Morning Consult, a research technology company, people between 18 and 25 years old between the cohort of generation Z had the slightest probability of trusting higher education.

"This clearly indicates a red flag for higher education," said Rahul Choudaha, author of the report and managing director of Higher Education in Morning Consult. "They can't rest in their laurels ... but they have to work more intentionally and intentionally to see why there are confidence concerns between generation Z and how they can overcome that." > More popular

The morning consultation surveyed more than 11,000 adults Americans in mid -June and 1,000 high school students from 16 to 18 years. Evaluate the confidence in the higher education of the United States and create its first classification of the most reliable university brands. The report is in line with recent public opinion surveys that showed decreases in public perceptions of higher education.

As universities and universities face a decline inscription, these young adults are a critical group, said Choudaha, and the survey results indicate that university and university administrators should not treat the students of all generations in the same way.

"Understanding the diverse needs of your audiences and discovering the best way to answer is something we also wanted to achieve from this report," he said.

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around 49 percent of millennials (those born between 1981 and 1996) who took the survey said they tended to trust American schools and universities along with 53 percent of the Xers generation (those born between 1965- 1980) and 55 percent of Baby Boomers (those born between 1946-1964. Washington experts, he said that he has seen a generational division in how schools and universities are seen, particularly when younger generations are compared with the elderly. New America conducts an annual survey of higher education that this year found a fall in the percentage of Americans who said that schools and universities were having a positive effect on the country. a study First generation (infographics) To Pa. Redesign of the system

"The younger one, the more challenges you will find with higher education in terms of price and what it obtains ...", said Fishman. "Millennials lived experiences and higher ED Z generation are different from other generations."

but Fishman said that "trust is a desired concept when it comes to higher ED" and subject to individual interpretations. << /p>

"Is the confidence that higher education institutions are doing the right thing for their communities? Is the trust they are doing the right thing for their students, that they are fixing things correctly and that quality is there?" She asked.

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Fishman added that confidence in higher education could also mean different things for different generations. Younger people could be less reliable because

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