The coronavirus outbreak has brought privacy and surveillance concerns to the forefront. Here's what Americans think about those issues.
Most Americans don’t think cellphone tracking will help limit COVID-19, are divided on whether it’s acceptable
A majority of Americans are skeptical that tracking someone’s location through their cellphone would help curb the outbreak.
A substantial share of the public has opted out of using a product or service because of concerns about how much information would be collected.
Six-in-ten women under 35 who have online dated say someone continued to contact them after they said they were not interested.
Key findings from a Pew Research Center study about online dating.
A majority of online daters say their overall experience was positive, but many users – particularly younger women – report being harassed or sent explicit messages on these platforms.
The use of at-home DNA testing kits has raised concerns about whether consumers are comfortable with the use of their data by police.
The ability to keep personal information from being searchable online is at the crux of the debate around the "right to be forgotten."
The tech landscape has changed dramatically over the past decade, both in the United States and around the world.
Every year, we publish hundreds of reports, blog posts, digital essays and other studies. Here are some of our most noteworthy findings from the past year.