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  • South Korea’s Older Adults find belonging on YouTube
  • South Korea’s Older Adults find belonging on YouTube
    Tendayi Dabengwa (2019) ©

South Korea’s Older Adults find belonging on YouTube

Frustrated by governmental neglect, South Korea’s older conservatives are forging a new sense of belonging on YouTube. Politically and socially alienated, these Older Adults are turning to counter truths and religious fundamentalism as an outlet for their dissatisfaction with the state.



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    Who are the ‘conspiratualists’?

    Alternative forms of belief are increasingly infiltrating mainstream culture, with ‘conspiritualism’ gaining mass exposure following the storming of the Capitol Building. But who are the ‘conspiritualists’? And why might the ‘brovolution’ create problems for conventional healthcare?

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    2021 Generational Snapshot of Older Adults

    How have savviness, loyalty, and a deep appreciation for respect come to define older adults? Why has the COVID-19 pandemic been so influential in their adoption of technology? And how might a rise in multigenerational living arrangements shape their relationships with culture?

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    How individualism is shaping South Korean youth

    Grappling with a generational malaise, young people in South Korea are looking to reclaim some agency over their life choices. How are they challenging traditional mindsets around success and escaping societal pressures? And how can brands help them achieve happiness on their terms?

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    Dr. Katharina Husemann on spirituality in a crisis

    The uncertainty and anxiety created by the events of 2020 have left many people seeking ways to ease their minds and find a sense of serenity. Canvas8 spoke to Dr. Katharina Husemann, a senior lecturer in marketing at Royal Holloway, about consumer spirituality as a coping mechanism.