UncategorizedDecember 15, 2009

Teens and Sexting

How and why minor teens are sending sexually suggestive nude or nearly nude images via text messaging.

UncategorizedNovember 18, 2009

Teen Content Creators

Slides about teen content creators, shown at The Power of Youth Voice: What Kids Learn When They Create With Digital Media.

UncategorizedNovember 16, 2009

Teens and Distracted Driving

Twenty-six percent of American teens of driving age say they have texted while driving, and half (48%) of all teens ages 12 to 17 say they’ve been a passenger while a driver has texted behind the wheel.

UncategorizedNovember 4, 2009

Social Isolation and New Technology

How the internet and mobile phones impact Americans’ social networks.

UncategorizedOctober 22, 2009

The New Library User and how to Serve Her (and Him)

A look at the new needs and experiences of information seekers and media makers

UncategorizedOctober 8, 2009

Twitter and Status Updating: Demographics, Mobile Access and News Consumption

Senior Research Specialist Amanda Lenhart’s presentation, “Twitter and Status Updating: Demographics, Mobile Access and News Consumption,” given at AoIR 10.0 in Milwaukee, WI on October 8, 2009.

UncategorizedOctober 2, 2009

State of the Internet 2009: Pew Internet Project Findings and Implications for Libraries

As the internet population has matured over time, binary distinctions between those who are online and offline have given way to a more robust understanding of the assets, actions and attitudes that affect user experience.

UncategorizedSeptember 29, 2009

Knowledge Workers and the Internet (Podcast)

Lee Rainie did a podcast with Inmagic about the latest research of the Pew Internet Project.

UncategorizedSeptember 22, 2009

Participation Matters

Pew Internet research shows that, in politics and in health care, participation matters as much as access.

UncategorizedAugust 19, 2009

Teens and Mobile Phones Over the Past Five Years: Pew Internet Looks Back

The Project first surveyed teenagers about their mobile phones in 2004 when a survey showed that 45% of teens had a cell phone. Since then mobile phone use has climbed steadily among teens to 63% in 2006 and 71% in 2008.