It's not my opinion only. Look at the safety record. A warbird with one engine is a bad thing. Redundancy is everything in the air. When you lose an engine in an F-15 you return to base. In an F-16 you reach for the ejection handle. Even you should be able to see that.
Ok. If you want to look at one dimension of multi-dimensional operations, fine. It isn't really useful, but let's look at the facts anyway, apples to apples.
For example, both the F-15 and F-16 use the same engine. The most current with statistically significant data being the F100-PW-229. In engine related class A mishaps (loss of an airframe or life) the F-15 has had 6 in 565 thousand aircraft flight hours. The F-16 has had 0, that's right, 0 engine related class A mishaps in 367 thousand flight hours. Compared to the F-15 aircraft loss rate the F-16 should have had 3 or 4 by now. So, maybe there is more to it than just the number of engines.
For 97% of Windows 10 users (yes, I made that figure up) this is a total non-issue. It may even be a benefit to protect them from themselves. Many can't distinguish between safe and not so safe web sites from which to download programs and such. These folks may not even know how to uninstall drivers that don't uninstall automatically when a related piece of software is uninstalled. If you are a registered developer, this isn't an issue either as MS gives you a way around it.
For the rest of us, well, there aren't enough who haven't already migrated to iOS or Linux so MS doesn't give a shit.
I will caveat this by saying that I hate to generalize and that not all millennials are the same, some are hard working corporate shills just like their parents and some are feckless hippies just like their parents, and others are the opposite of whatever their parents were just because. Which makes them no less diverse than their predecessors. Anyway this is just my experience working with literally dozens of new college grads and interns over the last several years.
Now then: You are all missing the point. I personally note a "general trend" in millennials in my line of work to not work as much or as hard. It isn't because they are lazy, it seems to be a conscious trade between having free time and having money. So this whole question of money being equal to success is a red herring. They do not all see success the same as their predecessors. Many seem to be happy if they can make 80% of full salary and have every weekend be a 3 day weekend (and still avoid 10 hour days).
The brain is a wonderful organ; it starts working the moment you get up in the morning, and does not stop until you get to work.