Black and Hispanic Americans remain less likely than White adults to say they own a traditional computer or have high-speed internet at home.
32% of U.S. social media users say they have used these sites in the past month to encourage others to take action on issues.
Among the 25 most populous countries, Egypt, Russia, India, Indonesia and Turkey have the most restrictions on religion, while Japan, Brazil, the Philippines, the Dem. Rep. of the Congo and the U.S. have the fewest restrictions.
People in 38 countries were asked how often they use the internet – as well as how often they use social networking sites like Facebook, Twitter and other sites – to get news. Specifically, they were asked whether they did each activity several times a day, once a day, several times a week, once a […]
Many U.S. adults say they would benefit a lot from having at least one of seven different kinds of help in accessing information to help with decision-making.
Although online harassment can take many forms, some minority groups in America more frequently encounter harassment that carries racial overtones.
Discussions of the “digital divide” often touch on race and ethnicity – and the narrative is usually that whites lead in technology adoption while other racial or ethnic groups struggle to keep up. But that's not the case for English-speaking Asian Americans.
Hispanics are more likely than whites or blacks to categorize themselves as gamers.
Minority smartphone owners tend to rely more heavily on their phone than whites do for internet access, according to our recent report on smartphone adoption.
Latinos, blacks and whites use social media networks about equally, but there are some differences in their preferences for specific social media sites.