A majority of online daters report being either very or somewhat concerned about how much data such services collect about them.
Americans’ confidence in checking COVID-19 information aligns closely with their confidence in checking the accuracy of news stories broadly.
Although most national officials use the platform, their posts receive only a small number of likes and retweets.
Amy Mitchell (Pew Research Center), Philip Howard (University of Oxford), Jane Lytvynenko (Buzzfeed News) and Lori Robertson (Factcheck.org) discuss misinformation during the coronavirus outbreak, and ahead of the 2020 presidential election, as part of SXSW 2020's virtual sessions.
From distractions to jealousy, how Americans navigate cellphones and social media in their romantic relationships.
The coronavirus outbreak has brought privacy and surveillance concerns to the forefront. Here's what Americans think about those issues.
Some Americans – particularly those who are younger or college educated – are finding virtual ways to connect, shop and be active.
Americans with lower incomes are particularly likely to have concerns related to the digital divide and the digital “homework gap.”
Many single-and-looking people wouldn’t want to date someone who voted for the opposing party's candidate in the 2016 presidential election.
Despite some broad federal guidelines, claimants still face a hodgepodge of different state rules governing how they can qualify for benefits.