This survey contains re-contact data of individuals who go online for information from state, local and federal government web sites. It was used in the report "The Rise of the E-citizen"
This data set contains question about people's perception of the dot-com crash, how people use online search engines, as well as basic tracking.
This data is for a callback survey that asked Internet users who have at one time gone to a religious Web site a series of questions about how they use the Internet to pursue their religious beliefs.
This data is for a callback survey conducted between June 19, 2001 and August 6, 2001 of a sample of 500 Internet users who in past surveys had identified themselves as seekers of health information on the Internet. Includes such topics the trustworthines
This dataset comprises the Pew Internet Project's longitudinal survey in which about 40% of respondents to the March 2000 survey on email use and social connectedness were called back in March 2001 and asked the same questions.
The data set contains questions about dot.coms, fears of online crime, music, as well as basic tracking.
This dataset explores how many Internet users go to online groups, the types of groups frequented, and what people get out of their ties to online groups.
This file contains standard tracking data with trust and privacy questions, data on viruses, cookies and more.
Contains basic tracking data, plus 2000 Presidential campaign questions, questions about health care use and privacy concerns, and online music use.
This file contains standard tracking data on Internet use, music downloading behaviors and questions about the Internet posed to those not online.