From the Islamic State militant group, climate change and finances, millennials have a varied view on the issues based on polling data from Harvard University Institute of Politics (IOP).

Collegiate millennials believe it will be "somewhat difficult" to find a permanent job after their graduation. The latest Harvard IOP poll found 61 percent of college students stated the job market will be somewhat difficult, which is the almost the same rate as 2013's poll when 62 percent shared the same view.

Twenty-three percent of collegiate millennials said it will be "somewhat easy" for their classmates to find a permanent job, while 12 percent believed it will be "very difficult." Only three percent of millennials held the most-positive view of finding a permanent job.

Despite the negative view of finding a permanent job, most millennials said their personal finances were "fairly good," specifically 56 percent of the survey's respondents. Millennials had a negative view of their personal finances with 26 percent stating it is "fairly bad" and 9 percent as "very bad." Another nine percent of millennials said their personal finances were "very good."

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A majority of millennials believed cutting taxes is the effective path to increase economic growth, while 20 percent disagreed and the rest were not sure. Thirty-one percent said government spending is not the effective way to increase economic growth, as 22 percent believed more spending should occur.

Climate change is also an important issue for the millennial population, although not at the expense of employment opportunities. With 32 percent, millennials said the government should do more to curb climate change even at the expense of jobs, while 23 percent disagreed.

Most millennials believe in climate change, or as it was phrased in the survey: global warming. With 55 percent, millennials said, "Global warming is a proven fact and is mostly caused by emissions from cars and industrial facilities such as power plants and factories."

Twenty percent agreed with, "Global warming is a proven fact and is mostly caused by natural changes that have nothing to do with emissions from cars and industrial facilities."

Some millennials, specifically 23 percent of respondents, said global warming is a theory, and it has not yet been proven.

In regards to foreign affairs, 57 percent of millennials showed support for ground troops against the Islamic State. Opposition to ground troops against ISIS was also high, but considerably lower, with 40 percent. Although the support for sending ground troops was high, 35 percent said the U.S. should take the lead in solving international conflicts and crises.

Support for the military is higher than Harvard IOP's 2014 poll, increasing from 47 percent to 53 percent, which is the highest trust level compared to the U.S. Supreme Court, the federal government, Congress and the United Nations.

The Harvard University IOP poll was conducted between March 8 and April 1.

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