Generation Z, the Zoomers , or whatever term may be used to describe the generation born between the late 1990s and early 2010s once the chaos of contemporary terminology settles upon the riverbed of history, may become the most important generation of the 21st century. Being far more than the first generation to be raised in a fully digitized world, a detail regularly lauded by social commentators whenever the topic of Gen Z is mentioned, Gen Z is fundamentally reshaping the social, cultural, and political landscape due to a range of important factors. Among the most significant events of recent times where Generation Z displayed their potential for long-term change was the 2020 United States Presidential Election, the first Election where enough Gen Z were old enough to carry a noticeable electoral influence. The data is nothing less than astounding, showing a vast generational divide. A simple observation of exit polling data for that year shows that while every other age bracket was split between Joe Biden and Donald Trump with single-digit margins, the margin among the youngest age bracket was a staggering 24 percent (1). The generational gap was so wide that if only young people voted in