UncategorizedJuly 14, 2011

The Mobile Difference

Lee Rainie will discuss the Project’s latest findings about how people use mobile devices, and how the changing media ecosystem is affecting the way people receive, share, and create information.

UncategorizedFebruary 1, 2011

Health Topics

Food safety, drug safety, and pregnancy information are among eight new topics included in our survey, which finds that 80% of internet users gather health information online.

UncategorizedJanuary 26, 2011

What people living with disability can teach us

People living with disability are less likely than other adults in the U.S. to use the internet: 54%, compared with 81%. The first question many people ask when they hear that is, Why? The second is, What can be done? The third is, or should be, W…

UncategorizedJanuary 21, 2011

Americans living with disability and their technology profile

People living with disability are less likely than other adults to use the internet.

UncategorizedDecember 16, 2010

Generations 2010

Major trends in how different generations of Americans use the internet

UncategorizedNovember 24, 2010

Use of the internet in higher-income households

Those in households earning over $75,000 are different from other Americans in their tech ownership and use.

UncategorizedSeptember 17, 2010

Technology Trends Among People of Color

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

UncategorizedSeptember 16, 2010

Socially Diverse: Engaging and Mobilizing Communities of Color with Social Media

Aaron Smith will speak at CAPAF’s Internet Advocacy Roundtable to discuss how to best use social media to engage and mobilize diverse constituencies.

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.