Report | Mar 3, 2004
Use of the Internet in places other than home or work

As use of the Internet becomes more appealing and more essential to Americans, a growing number are using multiple locations to go online. And significant numbers are moving beyond the tradition places of access – home and work.

Report | Feb 17, 2004
Rural Areas and the Internet

This report provides a portrait of rural America’s Internet users, the activities they pursue online and their attitudes about the Internet compared to online Americans in urban and suburban communities

Report | Dec 14, 2003
Wired for Health: How Californians Compare

Low-income Californians are more likely than other low-income Americans to go online and to search for health information. Health insurance, alternative medicine, and experimental treatments are particularly popular topics among Californian Internet ...

Report | Nov 23, 2003
Consumption of Information Goods and Services in the U.S.

Computers and the Internet are encroaching on the TV and the landline telephone as important information and communication tools for a growing number of tech-loving Americans, especially those in their twenties.

Report | Aug 27, 2003
Internet Use by Region in the U.S.

Internet penetration is not spread evenly over all regions, and users in different regions do different things online.

Report | May 18, 2003
Broadband Adoption at Home

There was 50% growth in home broadband adoption in the past year, but the torrid growth pace will likely slow.

Presentation | Apr 28, 2003
The Internet’s Impact on American Life

John's presentation provides data on broadband penetration to homes and highlights findings from the report “The Broadband Difference.”

Report | Sep 9, 2001
Wired Seniors

While 56% of all Americans go online, only 15% of Americans over the age of 65 have access to the Internet. Wealthy and educated seniors are most likely to go online. They are enthusiastic Internet users who love email and use the Web to gather all ...

Report | Feb 18, 2001
More Online, Doing More

During the second half of 2000, when much attention was focused on the struggles of dot-com firms, the overall Internet population continued to grow at a healthy clip as women, minorities, and others flocked online.

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