How people learn about their local community
Citizens’ media habits are surprisingly varied as newspapers, TV, the internet, newsletters, and old-fashioned word-of-mouth compete for attention. Different platforms serve different audience needs.
China’s Earthquake on TV and on the Internet: Part II
Senior Research Fellow Deborah Fallows reports from China on how the earthquake recovery is portrayed on TV and on the internet.
China’s Earthquake on TV and on the Internet
(Read on for an account of how blogs, Twitter, and Google provided news coverage in China this week.)
The Internet Gains in Politics
The internet is living up to its potential as a major source for news about the presidential campaign. Nearly a quarter of Americans (24%) say they regularly learn something about the campaign from the internet, almost the double the percentage from …
Writers’ strike and internet programming
As we reach the one-month mark of the Writers Guild of America strike, will audiences move to the internet for programming?
Election Newshounds Speak Up
Americans flocked in record numbers to their favorite media sources for political news last fall. In this report, fans of newspaper, TV and online news sites tell how and why they differ.
The Future of TV
Lee Rainie appeared on The Diane Rehm Show on NPR on January 12, 2006, speaking about the future of TV.