Pew Research Center dug back in its archives for its surveys of American preferences on some of the most pressing issues on immigration this election season. Guess what? The Donald is on the wrong side of basically every immigrationShow More Summary
This story originally appeared on Citylab. Recovery or no, the housing news is grim for Millennials. A new report from Goldman Sachs echoes the new findings from the Pew Research Center last month: The economic recovery has not shown...Show More Summary
As Mexico's President Enrique Peña Nieto prepares to deliver his third State of the Union message, a new Pew Research Center survey shows he has become increasingly unpopular over alleged corruption scandals and the poor performance of the economy.
New research on mobile device etiquette from the Pew Internet and Life Project gave us insight into where American adults feel using a cellphone is OK -- and where it is not. Pew's researchers didn't ask about some of the other places...Show More Summary
These days, it's almost impossible to escape the near-constant presence of cellphones in our daily lives. 92 percent of Americans now own one, according to findings published by Pew Research. It comes as little surprise that people tend to answer their phones everywhere imaginable - the library, the park, the [...]
Image: Lars Plougmann/Flickr A large majority of adults use mobile phones, but how we feel about using them in social gatherings may be different depending on which decade you were born in. The Pew Research Center today published its...Show More Summary
Pew Research Center has uncovered some new stats sure to interest social media gurus. The research firm released its “Mobile Messaging and Social Media” report on August 19, 2015, which found 72% of adult internet users are on Facebook...Show More Summary
Social media dynamos Instagram and Pinterest nearly doubled their users between 2012 and 2015, according to a new study — and Pinterest is winning Pew Research Center, a Washington D.C.-based think tank, surveyed 1,907 adults this spring...Show More Summary
And the Pew Research Center is on it! The post Everyone’s Addicted to Mobile Messaging Apps appeared first on WIRED.
Pew Research found that 41 percent of young adults use apps that come with self-destructing messages in order to increase the privacy of their communications, signaling a growing trend for apps that provide real privacy.
New data from Pew Research has found that the proportion of online Americans who use Pinterest and Instagram has doubled since Pew first started tracking social media platform adoption in 2012. Use of Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter, on the other hand, is now starting to slow.
Has social media usage almost peaked in the US? The latest stats from the Pew Research Center released today suggest maybe so. The percentage of US users who said they used each social network grew much more slowly between fall 2014 and spring 2015 than it did between previous years since Pew started asking the question. Show More Summary
According to a new report, ephemeral mobile messaging is huge—especially among smartphone users ages 18 to 29. A new report by the Pew Research Center claims that 36% of Americans who own smartphones use messaging apps like WhatsApp, iMessage, and Kik. Show More Summary
Publishers are increasingly looking to messaging apps like Snapchat and WhatsApp as a way to deliver news to young, smartphone-dependent audiences. And these apps have become popular enough that, starting this year, the Pew Research Center has begun breaking out their usage as “a separate kind of mobile activity.” According to a Pew survey conducted...
Chris Suellentrop at Kotaku has posted an in-depth analysis of one of the more interesting findings from a recent Pew Research Center report on teens and technology: Despite sexist stereotypes that cast video games as a male hobby, teen girls love to play them. Show More Summary
The Pew Research Center recently did a study that confirmed something all of us here already knew - teenage girls play video games. Not just "girly" mobile games like Kim Kardashian: Hollywood, but games of all types. The only difference?...Show More Summary
The Pew Research Center has published a study suggesting that while the majority (72 percent) of teens play video games, teen girls are far less likely to play online than their male counterparts....
It turns out there are some gun control proposals that Republicans and Democrats actually agree on. According to new findings from the Pew Research Center, fully 85 percent of Americans—including 88 percent of Democrats and 79 percent...Show More Summary
Add “making friends” to the growing roster of reasons why teens can’t seem to take their eyes off their screens. A new study, Teens, Technology and Friendships, released last week from Pew Research Center shows that 57% of teens (ages 13-17) have met at least one new friend online, with [...]