(Bloomberg) -- Those basement-dwelling millennials are at it again.
In 2014, Americans 18 to 34 years old were a little bit likelier to be living in their parents’ home than with a spouse or partner in their own household, according to aPew Research Center analysis of U.S. Census Bureau data, released on Tuesday. It's the first time that has happened in the modern era.
Young men have long been more likely than their female counterparts to be roommates with mom and/or dad. The share of young men living in their parents’ homes most recently surpassed the share living with partners in their own households in 2009, but as of 2014, the crossover still hadn’t occurred for young women.
Still, the proportions of both male and female 18- to 34-year-olds living at home are high — 35% for the men, 29% for the women — and have grown in recent years, while the shares of those living with partners have plummeted.
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