More teens are creating and sharing material on the internet. 28% of online teens have blogs, up from 2004 with growth fueled almost entirely by girls. "Super communicators" rise as email fades as a tool for teens.
Internet users are becoming more aware of their digital footprint; 47% have searched for information about themselves online, up from just 22% five years ago.
The top story on many tech news sites today is Facebook's most recent "about-face" decision to change some of the features of their new Beacon advertising program.
As fascinating as it can be to discover surprising patterns and stories living beneath a heaping pile of numbers, sometimes you can't fully capture that narrative in numbers or words.
Pew Internet Project research on teenagers' use of social networking applications explores the reasons why these sites are so popular and how they are changing communication patterns and expectations of connectivity among young library patrons.
According to local college students, there's clearly something creepy and weird about the influx of adults "infiltrating" what were once the collegiate walls of Facebook.
Whether you're into whiffle hurling, baton twirling or hair curling, chances are there's someone out there who wants to help you learn.
There's a lot of ongoing discussion in the internet research world about how often relationships initiated online end up evolving into offline, in-person meetings.
As we reported earlier this year, more Americans than ever say the volume of spam in their inboxes is increasing.
In what's promising to be one of the more entertaining intellectual property court hearings to date, comedians Stephen Colbert and Jon Stewart have been requested as witnesses in the Viacom vs. YouTube case.