UncategorizedNovember 17, 2010

CNN: Do tweets change your behavior?

What is the reach and scope of online social networks? A CNN story prompts debate.

UncategorizedNovember 16, 2010

Facebook Messages – some say it’s an “email killer,” others disagree; Pew Internet data shows us where email stands today among youth

With Facebook’s announcement of the rollout of “Facebook Messages,” we offer our data on teens’ communication landscape as context for understanding the potential implications of the new feature.

UncategorizedNovember 15, 2010

The Future of Health Care: Robots and Networks

A radical proposal for saving health care (use robots) meets a parallel approach (use people).

UncategorizedNovember 11, 2010

On Veterans Day: Inspiration

In honor of Veterans Day, a profile of a few inspiring soldiers and inventors.

UncategorizedNovember 1, 2010

To improve health and health care… fill in the blank

Consumers are often described as the greatest untapped information resource in medicine, but our research shows that patients and caregivers are already accessing that knowledge.

UncategorizedOctober 18, 2010

Twitter: filter, suggestion box, idea machine, window

A very subjective guide to using Twitter to stay up to date on health and technology.

UncategorizedOctober 11, 2010

Building a Research Agenda for Participatory Medicine

Spot the opportunity: Smoking is the leading preventable cause of death in the U.S. Nearly half of American adults use online social network sites. Networks magnify whatever they are seeded with, for good or for ill.

UncategorizedSeptember 17, 2010

Technology Trends Among People of Color

Trends in technology use and adoption among African-Americans and Latinos

UncategorizedSeptember 13, 2010

The Power of Mobile

What will happen when the untapped knowledge of every patient, of every caregiver, of everyone who has something of value to share actually has the opportunity to share it?

UncategorizedSeptember 1, 2010

Latinos Online 2010

Technology use among foreign-born Latinos continues to lag significantly behind that of their U.S.-born counterparts.