We have studied Americans’ attitudes toward tech companies for years. Here are takeaways from our recent research.
Half of U.S. adults say colleges and universities that brought students back to campus made the right decision, while 48% say they did not.
International relations experts' assessment of the current crises facing the world are often at odds with those of the U.S. general public.
Just one-in-ten Americans say social media sites have a mostly positive effect on the way things are going in the U.S. today.
The share of social media users who say they have changed their views on an issue has increased since we last asked this question in 2018.
Entering the peak of the the 2020 election season, social media platforms are firmly entrenched as a venue for Americans to process campaign news and engage in various types of social activism. But not all Americans use these platforms in similar ways.
Americans have grown more divided on whether offensive content online is taken seriously enough and on which is more important online, free speech or feeling safe.
Videos from independent news producers are more likely to cover subjects negatively and discuss conspiracy theories.
U.S. lawmakers have received roughly 2 million more love than anger reactions to posts in the first seven months of 2020.
38% of parents with children whose K-12 schools closed in the spring said that their child was likely to face digital obstacles in schoolwork.