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Full screen 1/18 SLIDES © f11photo/Shutterstock The 17 best US cities for millennials to live in after coronavirus
  • Millenials have recently been moving to places in the South and West region of the US.
  • We took a look at where this generation should move to next.  
  • Business Insider recently ranked the best cities to move to post-pandemic based on various metrics, including economic and housing ones, for each metro area.
  • We then looked at which of these metro areas have a larger share of millennials than the average from all metro areas. 
  • Based on our list, cities throughout the Midwest, like those in Illinois and Iowa, are great cities for millennials to move to after the pandemic. 
  • Visit Business Insider's homepage for more stories.

If you are a millennial looking to live in cities populated with other people in your generation, the following cities are some great places to move to after the coronavirus. 

Business Insider came up with the best cities to move to after the pandemic using nine different metrics, such as average weekly commute, ability to work from home, and housing affordability.

You can learn more about our methods and data sets used to create the overall city ranking here. 

A recent city migration ranking from SmartAsset found millenials were moving to Southern and Western cities before the pandemic. 

We wanted to figure out which cities would be best for millennials to move to based on our overall list. To do this, we looked at the share of millennials in each metro area using data from the Census Bureau's American Community Survey in 2018. Because the government agency reports the data by age brackets, we took the shares in ages 20-39 because they are closest to Pew Research Center's cut off point for millennials. We then filtered out from our main list the cities that had at least 26.9% of residents in this age cohort, the average share across all metro areas used in our overall ranking.

As with our overall national ranking, many of the best cities for younger Americans are located in the Midwest. Fargo, North Dakota, took on the top spot, with 34.6% of residents falling in our target age bracket. The city also offers a relatively high share of jobs that can be done from home, high share of educational attainment, and short weekly commute.

It is important to note that our ranking was created using data prior to the pandemic. The economic crisis as a result of the coronavirus may change conditions in a city. For instance, State College, Pennsylvania, was the 16th-best city for millennials to move to. This metro area has a high share of people age 25 and over who have at least a bachelor's degree, one of the metrics Moody's Analytics found that will help a city quickly bounce back from this pandemic. However, this city may have also been negatively impacted by the closure of college campuses these past few months. 

Read on to find out the 17 best cities for millennials to move to.

Read the original article on Business Insider

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German public unconcerned at US troop withdrawal

Mandatory Credit: Photo by ARNO BURGI/EPA-EFE/Shutterstock (10730669a) (FILE) – A High Mobility Multipurpose Wheeled Vehicle (HMMWV or also Humvee) of the US armed forces in Europe drives from the Military History Museum through the city towards the Autobahn in Dresden, Germany, 01 June 2016 (reissued 02 August 2020). According to media reports, the US government wants to reduce the number of soldiers stationed in Germany by up to 12,000. US to withdraw up to 12,000 soldiers from Germany, Dresden – 01 Jun 2016 – ARNO BURGI/EPA-EFE/Shutterstock

Most Germans are unconcerned by US plans to withdraw almost 12,000 troops currently stationed in the country, according to a new survey published on Tuesday.

Angela Merkel’s government has expressed dismay at the move, which Donald Trump said was in response to Germany’s failure to pay enough towards the cost of its defence.

But a poll by YouGov found 47 per cent of Germans are in favour of reducing the number of American troops based on their soil.

Only 32 per cent were opposed to any drop in the US presence, while 21 per cent expressed no opinion on the issue.

Most striking of all, a quarter of those surveyed said they would support a complete withdrawal of all US troops from Germany.

An F-16 fighter aircraft flies over the runway of the US military airportin Spangdahlem, Germany, Thursday, July 30, 2020. Spurred on by President Donald Trump’s demand to pull troops out of Germany, the U.S. will bring about 6,400 forces home and shift about 5,600 to other countries in Europe. (Harald Tittel/dpa via AP) – Harald Tittel/DPA

The US currently has around 36,000 military personnel stationed in Germany, a legacy of the Cold War division of the country.

The Pentagon announced the withdrawal of around 11,900 of its troops last week, claiming  the move was intended to strengthen Nato and deter Russian aggression.

But President Trump said it was intended to punish a “delinquent” Germany, adding: “They’re there to protect Germany, right? And Germany is supposed to pay for it. Germany’s not paying for it. We don’t want to be the suckers any more.”

Annegret Kramp-Karrenbauer, the German defence minister, said the move was “regrettable”, but the new findings suggest most Germans do not agree.

The presence of US forces has long been controversial in Germany. US bases in Germany have provided support to operations in Afghanistan and Iraq, and many Germans argue the troops are not in their country to contribute to its defence but to project American power across the world.

German concern at the withdrawal has been largely confined to potential job losses for locals employed by the US military.

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