A Pew Internet/Elon University survey reveals that experts expect apps and the Web to converge in the cloud; but many worry that simplicity for users will come at a price.
A Pew Internet/Elon University survey reveals experts' hopes and fears about the hyperconnected generation, from their ability to juggle many tasks to their thirst for instant gratification and lack of patience.
Pew Internet Director Lee Rainie discusses the latest Pew Internet data about the triple revolution in technology – in broadband, in mobile, and in social networking – and how these changes affect e-government and e-health activities by citizens.
Lee Rainie gave a keynote address that looked at people's evolving use of the internet and mobile technologies and their attitudes about the role of the internet in their lives and the wider world.
In this speech, Director Lee Rainie will explore how digital technologies have changed people's relationship to each other and to information. Further, he will discuss the coming decade of change in technology and its possible uses by consumers an...
Janna Anderson and Lee Rainie presented some of the many "future of the internet" scenarios predicted by experts, as documented by Pew Internet & American Life Project surveys and other current research.
Tech experts generally believe that today's tech-savvy young people will retain their willingness to share personal information online even as they get older and take on more responsibilities.
Most experts surveyed in the latest Pew Internet/Elon University study say social benefits of Internet use far outweigh negatives; some say it robs time, exposes private information, engenders intolerance.
New findings from the Pew Internet Project's recent survey of experts about the state of the internet in the year 2020
Technology experts and stakeholders say they expect they will â€˜live mostly in the cloudâ€™ in 2020 and not on the desktop, working mostly through cyberspace-based applications accessed through networked devices.