Gen Z Might Be Ticket to America’s Downfall, Work Survey Suggests

This nation has astounded the world with the incredible combination of innovation and hard work, but that might be about to change substantially with the advent of the so-called Generation Z.

This could end up being the ticket to America’s downfall economically and otherwise, judging from the findings of a new work survey.

Three-Quarters of Managers Hate Gen Z

It has been no secret that social media and Big Tech managed to poison Generation Z – those born between 1997 and 2012 – quite effectively.

Gen Z has been increasingly brainwashed into far-reaching hatred for America, democracy, capitalism, Christianity, and Western civilization. A new survey cited by Fox News, however, shows Gen Z-ers have also been taught to be lazy and averse to hard work.

The survey by ResumeBuilder found 75% of managers in leading companies think Gen Z members are harder to work with, compared with other generations. According to 49% of the business leaders polled, working with Gen Z is different either most or all of the time.

Many managers say Gen Z workers are often devoid of motivation, effort, communication, and tech skills.

A fifth of the managers surveyed said they were forced to fire a Gen Z worker in the latter’s first week, while 27% said they had to do so within the first month.

They Are ‘Better’ Than You… NOT!

According to business leaders, one of the main factors creating difficulties with Gen Z employees is the fact they get “too easily offended.”

SGK Global Shipping Service’s HR head, Akpan Ukeme, described the work with Gen Zers as “exhausting.”

Ukeme complained they always think they are “better,” “smarter,” and “more capable” than anyone else and tend to tell that to their superior’s faces.

The survey found Baby Boomers were the only other generation comparable with Gen Z in terms of unpopularity with business leaders.

Among respondents who declared Gen Z workers the most difficult to work with, 34% declared their preference for working with Millennials (born 1981-1991), 30% prefer Generation X (born 1965-1980), and only 4% said they liked the Baby Boomers (born 1946-1964).

This article appeared in The State Today and has been published here with permission.