The pandemic has reshaped many aspects of American life, and the relationship and dating landscape is no exception.
About one-fifth of those Americans who have experienced online harassment say they believe they were targeted because of their religion.
Americans are more likely to support than oppose banning Donald Trump's social media accounts, but views are divided along political lines.
Though not especially productive in passing bills, the 116th Congress set new marks for social media use
Voting members of the 116th Congress collectively produced more than 2.2 million tweets and Facebook posts in 2019 and 2020.
43% of those who report experiencing harassing behavior online say that they consider their most recent experience to be “online harassment.”
Social media activity by members of Congress changed in notable ways following the rioting at the Capitol by supporters of President Trump.
Roughly four-in-ten Americans have experienced online harassment, with half of this group citing politics as the reason they think they were targeted. Growing shares face more severe online abuse such as sexual harassment or stalking
79% of Americans think social media companies are doing an only fair to poor job when it comes to addressing online harassment or bullying.
Legislators in UK, Canada and Australia Express Post-election Enthusiasm for Biden Administration on Twitter
In preelection tweets about the U.S., lawmakers abroad focused on how the election will affect bilateral ties and trade.
About half of U.S. adults say they get news from social media “often” or “sometimes,” and this use is spread out across a number of different sites. Facebook stands out as a regular source of news for about a third of Americans.