Sounds like a bunch of young libertarians to me.

Kara Mason of the College Fix reports.

New ‘Young Outsiders’ Voting Bloc Wholly Rejects Welfare State, Poll Finds

A newly coined voting bloc called Young Outsiders has two major attributes – they are socially liberal and fiscally conservative. Really fiscally conservative.

An overwhelming majority of these Millennial-aged voters actually think government aid does more harm than good, that the government is at its max when it comes to helping the poor, and – get this – that people on the government dole have it way too easy.

These “Young Outsiders” – named by the Pew Research Center in its recently released political typology report, make up about 13 percent of the voting population and could very well swing future elections in Republicans’ favor, research finds.

Pew described this voting bloc as “wildcards,” noting that “these Young Outsiders currently gravitate toward the Republican Party based on their fiscal conservatism and distrust of government.”

“Yet …Young Outsiders tend to be very liberal on social issues, very secular in their religious orientation and are generally open to immigration.”

In fact, the group holds liberal social beliefs: only 25 percent regularly attend church, 67 percent believe marijuana should be legal, and 78 percent believe homosexuality should be “accepted by society,” Pew found.

But, fiscally they are a way different story, the research found.

A whopping 86 percent of Young Outsiders believe “government aid to the poor does more harm than good.” What’s more, more than three-fourths of them, 76 percent, said the government can’t afford to help the poor any more than it already is.

And an overwhelming 81 percent agreed that “poor people today have it easy because they can get government benefits without doing anything in return.”

Savvy Republican politicians could capture this voting bloc and win elections if they stay positive and focus on smart economic solutions, some say.

“The GOP will need to become more than the party of ‘Obama No’ in order to make inroads to the youth vote,” Republican Political Consultant Jay Townsend told The College Fix. “It will need to offer some new and different policies in the marketplace of ideas that make it easier for people to use their degrees, foster economic expansion, job growth, security, affordable health care, and in my humble opinion, greater freedom to determine one’s own destiny.”