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Sep 25, 2013Kathryn Zickuhr
15% of American adults do not use the internet at all, and another 9% of adults use the internet but not at home.
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More in: Digital Divide, Broadband
Internet access is best understood as a spectrum, ranging from people who have never been online, to those who have dial-up or sporadic access, to those who have broadband at home and at work.
Feb 9, 2006Amanda Lenhart
A November 2004 survey of parents and adolescents conducted by the Pew Internet & American Life Project shows that 13% of teens do not use the internet. This presentation explores the constraints on use and the non-use of the internet by American you...
More in: Teens, Digital Divide
Oct 5, 2005Susannah Fox
There are clear differences among those with broadband connections, dial-up connections, and no connections at all to the internet.
Jun 7, 2005
This data set includes questions about spyware, adware, and related computer problems. Data set also includes questions asked of non-internet users about why they do not go online.
More in: Safety, Generations, Digital Divide, Seniors
Mar 30, 2005Lee Rainie
This speech describes the mass adoption of the internet in the U.S. and its resultant impact on economic, social and civic spheres.
More in: Digital Divide, Generations, Future of the Internet, New Media Ecology
Feb 9, 2005Lee Rainie
An overview of our findings about who's online and what they do on the Web.
More in: New Media Ecology, Generations, Digital Divide
Oct 27, 2004John Horrigan
This slide show presents trends from 2002 to 2004 in adoption of high-speed internet connections at home among Americans living in rural parts of the country.
More in: Broadband, Digital Divide
Mar 3, 2004Paul Harwood, Lee Rainie
As use of the Internet becomes more appealing and more essential to Americans, a growing number are using multiple locations to go online. And significant numbers are moving beyond the tradition places of access – home and work.
More in: Digital Divide
AP Staff, Associated Press
Feb 23, 2004
According to a study by the Pew Internet and American Life Project, 52 percent of rural adults now go online, compared with about two-thirds of urban and suburban residents. The study found rural users more likely to access religious or spiritual sit...
Julie Miller, Roanoke Times & World News
Feb 20, 2004
A survey conducted by the Pew Internet & American Life Project between March and August 2003 found that lower income levels and older populations in rural communities correlated to the gap in Internet use.
Michael P. Regan, AP News
Feb 18, 2004
Fifty-two percent of rural residents in 2003 said they use the Internet, compared with 67 percent of urbanites and 66 percent of people in suburbs, according to a report this week by the Pew Internet & American Life Project. The nonprofit group condu...
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Lee RainieWashington Post Live
Aaron SmithThe U.S Senate Committee on Commerce, Science, and Transportation’s Subcommittee on Communications, Technology, and the Internet
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of online teens use Twitter, up from 16% in 2011.
The Pew Research Center's Internet & American Life Project is one of seven projects that make up the Pew Research Center. The Center is supported by The Pew Charitable Trusts.
The Pew Research Center's Internet & American Life Project is one of seven projects that make up the Pew Research Center. The Center is supported by The Pew Charitable Trust.