Low-income Californians are more likely than other low-income Americans to go online and to search for health information. Health insurance, alternative medicine, and experimental treatments are particularly popular topics among Californian Internet ...
Computers and the Internet are encroaching on the TV and the landline telephone as important information and communication tools for a growing number of tech-loving Americans, especially those in their twenties.
Internet penetration is not spread evenly over all regions, and users in different regions do different things online.
There was 50% growth in home broadband adoption in the past year, but the torrid growth pace will likely slow.
John's presentation provides data on broadband penetration to homes and highlights findings from the report “The Broadband Difference.”
This study reveals a fluidity in internet use, detailing the on again, off again, or proximal relationships that some have with the Internet and also looks at those who remain offline and the reasons given for non-use.
While 56% of all Americans go online, only 15% of Americans over the age of 65 have access to the Internet. Wealthy and educated seniors are most likely to go online. They are enthusiastic Internet users who love email and use the Web to gather all ...
During the second half of 2000, when much attention was focused on the struggles of dot-com firms, the overall Internet population continued to grow at a healthy clip as women, minorities, and others flocked online.
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.
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.