Pew Research Center
Public Comments to the Federal Communications Commission About Net Neutrality Contain Many Inaccuracies and Duplicates
Network neutrality regulations underpin the digital lives of many Americans, yet it is challenging to survey the public on such an inherently complex and technical subject.
14% of Americans have changed their mind about an issue because of something they saw on social media
For most Americans, exposure to different content and ideas on social media has not caused them to change their opinions.
While highly ideological members of Congress tend to use their Facebook posts to criticize political opponents and support their allies, moderate lawmakers are more likely to concentrate on local issues in their outreach on the platform. For the a
Newspaper layoffs have far from abated in the past year, and digital-native news outlets are also suffering losses. At least 36 percent of the largest newspapers across the United States – as well as at least 23 percent of the highest-traffic dig
The 2016 presidential election coincided with substantial shifts in the ways that members of Congress communicated with their constituents online. Democrats expressed political opposition nearly five times as much under President Donald Trump as t
Mobile devices have become one of the most common ways Americans get news, outpacing desktop or laptop computers. Roughly six-in-ten U.S.
July 2018 marks the fifth anniversary of the #BlackLivesMatter hashtag, which was first coined following the acquittal of George Zimmerman in the shooting death of unarmed black teenager Trayvon Martin.
Technology experts and scholars have never been at a loss for concerns about the current and future impact of the internet. Over the years of canvassings by Pew Research Center and Elon University’s Imagining the Internet Center, many experts have