Americans take advantage of the Internet while executing their holiday plans—from online shopping, and sending of e-greetings, to travel, party and event planning.
Featuring the results of a 1,300 congregation online survey, this report details how churches, temples and other places of religious congregation use the Internet to extend their mission and help the spiritual and everyday life of their members.
As the audience for online campaign news has expanded—increasing fourfold over the past four years—it has gone more mainstream in its preferences and pursuits.
A great many of the fifty-two million "health seekers" say the resources they find on the Web have a direct effect on the decisions they make about their health care and on their interactions with doctors.
African-American Internet users are heavy consumers of online information and online entertainment, but African-Americans are the least likely to use the Internet and those who do go online are less active users than users of other ethnicities.
Music downloaders exhibit little concern for copyright protections, but about half also say that they are still buying music that they’ve sampled online.
This report looks at how new Internet users behave online at two points along the Internet’s diffusion curve, one in November 1998 and the other in March 2000.
A first look at who does not go online and why, this study examines the Digital Divide, and highlights the inequalities between various demographic groups, in particular the grey gap between young Americans and seniors.
Online Americans have great concerns about breaches of privacy. At the same time, they do a striking number of intimate and trusting things on the Internet, and the overwhelming majority has never had a seriously harmful thing happen to them online.
The "Love Bug" virus, which interrupted online life in many places around the world in the first week of May 2000, afflicted a surprisingly small number of American Internet users.