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Soon we could be speaking of Jasons (Japanese art students on nights) or Ulysses (University lecturer [Yorkshire] seeking service elsewhere sedulously), even if it turns out there are no such people.The history of the socio-economic and/ or socio-political acronym has never been satisfactorily explored.This might include boundary issues with parents, experiencing difficulty establishing themselves as a “couple”, feeling controlled and obligated to make certain life decisions, or difficulty being able to practice open communication with one another, for fear of stirring up drama or conflict within the family system.For young couples living with parents, the struggle is real.Not since the arrival of Lombard (Loads of money but a right dickhead) in the Eighties have we seen an acronym that dares to co-opt a proper name, in the case of Lombard risking potential confusion between City boys in ill-fitting suits and a kingdom overthrown by Charlemagne in 773.Normally, social acronyms are content to sound merely silly, but the rise of Sinbad may set a new precedent for using names exclusively, or perhaps only names of sailors.The millennial generation, or the 75.4 million adults in the US currently in their 20s-30s, are faced with a myriad of unique life decisions.Statistics from the PEW research center reflect the tendency millennials have to prolong big life decisions such as having children and getting married.
Couples living in a DINK household are thought to have more disposable income because they don't have the added expenses that come with children.
A claim that certain disenfranchised members of Norman Britain were referred to in the Domesday Book as Nisps (No income, some plague) proved to be an elaborate hoax, as did a report that Cro-Magnon Man knew Neanderthal Man simply as Nesath (Nice eyes, shame about the hairline).
Several linguists have suggested that the practice may have begun in the East, specifically in the foothills of the Himalayas, but this idea seems to be based largely on the belief that the word "Sherpa" stands for something, which it doesn't.
In a recent survey, 50% of millennials stated that they wanted to be entrepreneurs.
40% identified Mark Zuckerberg as their business inspiration.