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Explaining the openness to sex, Hew pointed out that the age of first marriage was increasing from one generation to another, which made it “unrealistic” to expect people to defer sexual activity when they are marrying ever later in life.
“After all, the millennials have enjoyed the democratisation of education and contraception is easily and cheaply available.
Many of the millennials when interviewed, told that the benefit of dating someone from outside your race is the opportunity to learn about a different culture.“I love getting to know somebody with a different culture, with a different religion, something different from my own because there is so much to learn about the person,” one of the survey participants, 29-year-old Choo May Kuen said in an interview.
Senior lecturer at Monash University Dr Yeoh Seng Guan said the survey results were not surprising as it is a global trend where for the younger generation, especially living in cosmopolitan and metropolitan centres, conventional social identity markers like ethnicity, religion and place of origin, matter less than “individual self-fulfilment” and “interpersonal compatibility”.
“People back then had no access to the social media and, as such, had less temptations. “The younger generation now have much more choices as they are more exposed.“My own research in Sarawak showed that their parents were more concerned about their children marrying outside of their religion than they do about ethnicity.“One quote that I often hear is ‘A family that prays together, stays together’,” she told obtained during street interviews appeared to support this, as the millennials’ readiness to date outside of their race did not extend so freely towards going out with people of other faiths.“When couples have the same religion, and belief, it’s easier.When asked about being in a relationship, 45 per cent said it “happens only if it’s at the right time” while a third said it “something that needs to be given a lot of consideration”; only 15 per cent said it is the natural course in life.Sex before marriage, a taboo especially in an Asian country such as Malaysia, did not seem to stop them from indulging, with almost 40 per cent saying they have engaged in it Twenty-eight per cent also said they have had casual sexual flings, while more than one in five said they have had one-night stands.
“So, yes, they are different from their parents’ generation but this is not at all surprising because every generation is different from the previous one.