Today, 25% of adults ages 65 and older report never going online, compared with much smaller shares of adults under the age of 65.
The share of U.S. adults who now report that they go online “almost constantly” has risen to 31%, up from 21% in 2015.
The share of Americans who say they watch television via cable or satellite has plunged from 76% in 2015 to 56% this year.
Americans inhabited different information environments, with wide gaps in how they viewed the election and COVID-19.
A plurality of experts think sweeping societal change will make life worse for most people. Still, a portion believe things will be better in a ‘tele-everything’ world.
Three-quarters of U.S. adults who have recently faced some kind of online harassment say it happened on social media.
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.
Voting members of the 116th Congress collectively produced more than 2.2 million tweets and Facebook posts in 2019 and 2020.