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ENG 1A - Generations in the Workplace: Websites

Resources for researching inter-generational issues in the workplace. Guide based on orientations by Cheryl Warren, Charlotte Bagby, and Angela Amaya.

Search Engines

Google Advanced Search - Information on educational and governmental websites tend to have more reliable information.  In the advance search, along with your search terms, enter .edu or .gov in the box labeled "Search within a site or domain:".

Web Resources

Sample Websites 

**Try searching on "generation" or "generation and age" or "millennials" using site search boxes**

AARP

Bureau of Labor Statistics

Families and Work Institute

New York Times "Generations" Column

NPR: New Boom

Pew Research Center

Sloan Center on Aging - Boston College

Sample Website Reports and Articles

**Note references at the end of reports to locate additional resources**

15 Economic Facts about Millennials - The Council of Economic Advisors, Office of the President

Cisco Connected World Technology Report (2014)

Collaboration in the Intergenerational Workplace - Society for Human Resource Management

A Comparative Analysis of Intergenerational Conflict between Women in the Workplace - Seton Hall University

Dispatches from the Battle of the Ages - AARP Bulletin

Generational Differences: A Survery Report -Society for Human Resource Management

Generational Differences in the Workplace - University of Minnesota

Generational Differences in Workplace Ethics - Ethics Resource Center

Generations in the Workplace in the United States and Canada - Catalyst Report

Leading a Multigenerational Workforce - AARP

Mixing and Managing Four Generations of Employees - FDU Magazine

What Millenials Want from Work, Charted Across the World - Harvard Business Review

Working Beyond Five Generations in the Workplace - Forbes

Generational Experts

Evaluating Websites

The quality of the information you find on the Web varies tremendously so it is always a good idea to check the information against another source. As with all information resources, whether in print or on the Internet, you evaluate its quality based on the following criteria:

  • Accuracy (Is it free from mistakes and errors?)
  • Authority (What are the qualifications of the author?)
  • Objectivity (Is there any strong bias?)
  • Currency (Is the information up to date?)
  • Coverage (To what extent is the topic explored?)

That's just the basics.  Learn more!

Criteria to Evaluate the Credibility of  WWW Resources

Evaluating Information - Applying the CRAAP Test (CSU Chico Library)