Today, 60% of parents have checked their teenagers' profile on a social networking site.
Smartphones are fueling a shift in the communication landscape for teens. Nearly three-quarters of teens now use smartphones and 92% of teens report going online daily — including 24% who say they go online "almost constantly."
In a recent Pew Research survey, more respondents said communication skills were most important for children to have, followed by reading, math, teamwork, writing and logic. Science fell somewhere in the middle.
A new Pew Research survey finds widespread agreement among parents over the traits that children should be taught.
Majorities of Republicans and Democrats approve of President Obama’s military plan against ISIS, but one group is not quite on board: younger people.
How digital tools are changing not only how teens communicate, but also how they gather information about the world and present themselves to others.
This links to a Fact Tank posting about factors linked to the decline in U.S. teen births. Among them are the economy and changes in sexual behavior.
Lee Rainie discussed the project’s research about younger Americans and how libraries fit into their lives.
Amanda Lenhart presents nine major themes from the Project’s five-report series on Teens and Online Privacy
Kathryn Zickuhr discussed Pew Research's data on reading, writing, and research in the digital age at the edUi 2013 plenary talk.