By Matt Taylor and Matt Yglesias, Recode staff writerAs the summer months draw to a close, we are still dealing with the aftermath of the 2016 US election.
A wave of political violence, civil unrest, and widespread voter suppression has pushed many Americans to the brink of despair.
For many Americans, the feeling is one of anxiety and uncertainty about the future.
But this is no ordinary fear.
It is a fear that has gripped generations of Americans, and one that is slowly becoming a reality for the American public.
The American people are feeling a lot more fearful than they did just a few years ago, and a new survey from the Pew Research Center shows that fear has gotten a lot worse.
The Pew Research report notes that “most Americans believe their personal security has declined as a result of the election” and that “the majority have more anxiety about how their lives will be affected by the next election.”
The survey also found that Americans “believe that climate change is occurring” and “a majority of Americans believe climate change has made them more worried about their safety.”
These fears have made it increasingly difficult for Americans to even consider leaving the country, and many Americans have no idea how long they will have to endure this uncertainty.
This is especially true for the millennial generation, who are often more optimistic about the prospects for their future than their parents and grandparents.
It has become increasingly difficult to find the time to travel, get groceries, or do household chores in order to make ends meet, and these fears are leading many Americans towards a sense of hopelessness and desperation.
In the wake of the horrific events in Charlottesville, Virginia, Americans are feeling like the worst things are going to happen to them.
While Trump and his supporters have been attempting to rally people behind him, many have been forced to choose between taking a job, going to the gym, or paying rent.
The result is that many Americans are finding themselves living at home with their parents or even without their parents, living with the constant fear of losing their jobs and homes.
In addition to these daily anxieties, there are also the fears of the apocalypse, which are fueling a larger sense of isolation.
Millennials and Generation Z, the generation that will comprise the majority of the American electorate for the next four years, have long been the target of hate speech and racial slurs.
Many Americans believe that the “alt-right” is a “fringe” of the Republican Party and that their political views are actually more conservative than they think, according to the Washington Post.
The growing popularity of the “alternative right,” which is a term that refers to a range of individuals and groups who reject mainstream political ideologies and political parties, has also made it even more difficult for people to express themselves freely.
The rise of Trump and Bannon is only the latest manifestation of the growing alienation from the mainstream that the Millennial generation has faced.
These Millennial fears are fueled by an economic system that has become more and more disconnected from the American people and a political system that is increasingly hostile toward the voices and values of the Millennian generation.
The economic system in which Americans live is the result of years of policy decisions made by both political parties.
Many Millennials believe that “there’s a lot of corruption and waste going on,” and that the government should be more concerned with regulating the economy and ensuring that corporations do not make too many bad decisions.
In response to these concerns, the Republican establishment has moved to attack the “elites” and the “establishment,” while Democrats and progressive groups have attempted to rally the American working class against the “right wing.”
The result of this divide is that, while most Americans are happy to be living in a more affluent society, they are not comfortable with the political environment that has grown up around the Millennia generation.
They are concerned that Trump will attempt to enact policies that will benefit the wealthy, while he is actively pushing policies that would benefit the working class.
This political polarization has led to an unprecedented amount of distrust of the political process.
In a recent Gallup poll, 56 percent of Americans said they were dissatisfied with how the political system was working, compared to a mere 3 percent who said they are “very” or “somewhat” satisfied.
Millennials have had enough of this politics.
While many Americans feel that they will continue to live a good life if they vote for a Republican, many are also concerned about the possibility that their lives could become increasingly precarious.
According to the Pew survey, a majority of Millennials say they are more likely to get an eviction notice or lose their home than if they didn’t vote.
Additionally, according a study from the Harvard Business Review, many Millennials feel that “a lot of the things they would be doing to help the country and the world are not really helping.”
While this might be true for a number of reasons, it also highlights the fact that Millennials have long faced a political reality that has left them with very little control over