Pew Research Center's new report examines the local news environment in three U.S. metropolitan areas of different population size and demographic makeup.
Our new report on local news in a digital age looks at both the organizations providing the news and the residents consuming it.
In-depth case studies in three disparate cities (Denver, Macon and Sioux City) show that local news still matters, with nearly nine-in-ten city residents following it closely.
How various demographic groups in Denver, Macon and Sioux City interact with news in their local ecosystem
NBC’s suspension of anchor Brian Williams from the helm of its flagship evening news program has led to some debate about the future for network television news.
As journalism becomes an increasingly digital practice, the data and communications of investigative journalists have become vulnerable to hackers, government surveillance and legal threats. But what are these vulnerabilities – and what steps have investigative journalists taken to protect themselves?
In 2014, Pew Research Center published more than 150 reports and some 600 blog posts. Here are 14 facts we found particularly striking, as they illustrate some major shifts in our politics, society, habits or families.
People have views about whether they trust a news organization, even if they haven't recently spent time with it.
Using data from our latest media survey, we look at different ways to measure public trust of news organizations.
A significant number of web-using adults get at least some of their news about government and politics from sources that they distrust – a concept that may seem puzzling.