Youngsters are profoundly critical about their capacity to get on in Britain's "us and them society", says social versatility tsar Alan Milburn.
He says they "progressively feel like they are on the wrong side of a significant shamefulness".
This is the reason, he proposes, youngsters turned out in record numbers to vote in the general race.
They were especially stressed over their funds, professional stability and lodging prospects, he included.
Mr Milburn, who heads the commission that screens advance towards enhancing social portability, made the remarks as he propelled another investigation of open states of mind to it.
This new Social Mobility Barometer depended on a top to bottom study of 4,723 UK grown-ups.
Somewhere in the range of 51% of the 18-to 24-year-olds surveyed for the gauge said they thought where individuals wound up was controlled by their experience and who their folks were.
This contrasted and 40% of those surveyed who were matured 65 and over.
General almost 50% of individuals said they felt foundation decided odds of achievement.
Furthermore, four-fifths of those reviewed said there was a huge crevice between the social classes in Britain today.
Likewise, albeit 47% said they were in an ideal situation monetarily than their folks, this dropped to 24% for 25-to 49-year-olds.
In the interim, only a fifth of 18 to 24-year-olds trusted they had a superior level of employer stability than their folks.
Mr Milburn stated: "Youngsters progressively feel like they are on the wrong side of a significant injustice in British society - and they are miserable about it.
"The gauge finds that half of youngsters think the circumstance is deteriorating, with just 30% of 18-to 24-year-olds trusting it is getting to be noticeably less demanding to climb in British society."
He included: "The sentiments of negativity youngsters are communicating are borne out by the certainties they are encountering.
"Those conceived in the 1980s are the primary post-war accomplice not to begin their working years with higher livelihoods than their quick forerunners.
"Home possession, the desire of progressive eras of standard individuals, is in sharp decay, among the youthful particularly."
Mr Milburn cautioned: "England's profound social versatility issue, for this era of youngsters specifically, is showing signs of improvement."
The scholastics' union, the University and College Union, depicted the survey comes about as discouraging and said youngsters had seen "their compensation fall, the employments advertise remain unfathomably troublesome, educational cost expenses rocket and support to remain on at school vanish".
Also, Sir Peter Lampl, seat of the Sutton Trust philanthropy, which advances social versatility, stated: "The commission's indicator ought to be a reminder for policymakers.
"Political talk should be made an interpretation of into genuine polices to even the odds and enhance open doors for youngsters, especially for those from the most burdened families."