We asked researchers how they used the newest generation of large language models to analyze roughly 24,000 podcast episodes.
In most countries surveyed, around nine-in-ten or more adults are online. In South Korea, 99% of adults use the internet.
More than half of Americans (53%) say America’s sport is football – about twice the share who say it’s baseball (27%).
Around seven-in-ten U.S. adults (68%) say they ever use Facebook, a share that has remained relatively flat since 2016.
More than half of U.S. adults (56%) said that widespread use of brain chips to enhance cognitive function would be a bad idea for society.
Americans overwhelmingly see small businesses as having a positive effect on the way things are going in the country. By contrast, their views of large corporations are broadly negative. And most people – including identical shares in both parties – are critical of the impact of banks and financial institutions.
Black adults in upper-income families are about twice as likely as those in lower-income families to say they are extremely or very happy.
Seven-in-ten Americans say elected officials should avoid heated or aggressive language because it could encourage some people to take violent action.
With our shift to using NPORS for studying topics like the digital divide, Americans can now respond by mail or online. This change in approach sets us up to continue studying tech adoption long into the future.
Americans today are increasingly connected to the world of digital information while “on the go” via smartphones. Explore the latest patterns, trends and statistics that have shaped the mobile revolution.