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Pew Research Center is a nonpartisan fact tank that informs the public about the issues, attitudes and trends shaping the world. We conduct public opinion polling, demographic research, content analysis and other data-driven social science research. We do not take policy positions.
Online radio listening in cars, such as listening to AM/FM stations online or streaming other online audio, continues its steady increase. In 2018, 44% of U.S. cellphone owners have ever listened to online radio in a car using a phone, up from just 6% in 2010.
Cable TV is home to a set of television channels whose news broadcasts have become an important information source for many Americans. In 2017, however, the evening news audience declined while the daytime audience remained stable. Financially, these channels have set themselves apart from other news media with their comparatively robust business model. Explore the patterns and longitudinal data about cable news below.
In 2017, viewership for network local affiliate news stations (ABC, CBS, Fox and NBC) declined in key time slots – morning (6 a.m. to 9 a.m.), early evening (4 p.m. to 7 p.m.) and late night (11 p.m. to 2 a.m.), according to comScore StationView Essentials® data. The average audience (defined as the average number of TVs tuned to a program throughout a time period) for the morning news time slot decreased 15% in 2017. Local TV average audience for the late night and early evening news time slots also declined (7% for both). Audience for the midday news time slot (11 a.m. to 2 p.m.) declined 4%, while evening news remained relatively stable.
Methodological notes: > Survey results are based on national samples. For further details on sample designs, see international survey methods database. > Due to rounding, percentages may not total 100%. The topline “total” columns show 100%, because they are based on unrounded numbers.
For question "Q51A, Q51B, Q51C": Statements:
A. Refugees make our country stronger because of their work and talents OR refugees are a burden on our country because they take our jobs and social benefits
B. Refugees in our country today are more to blame for crime than other groups OR refugees in our country today are no more to blame for crime than other groups
C. Refugees will increase the likelihood of terrorism in our country OR refugees will not increase the likelihood of terrorism in our country
For question "Q77A, Q77B, Q77C, Q77D", Statements:
A. Someone who cares about people like me OR someone who doesn't care about people like me
A. Someone who is able to get things done OR someone who is not able to get things done
C. Someone who brings people together OR someone who is divisive
E. Someone who stands up for what he believes in OR someone who doesn’t stand up for what he believes in
Levels of restrictions on religion
Government Restrictions Index
Very high- 6.6 to 10.0
High- 4.5 to 6.5
Moderate - 2.4 to 4.4
Low- 0.0 to 2.3
Social Hostilities Index
Very high- 7.2 to 10.0
High- 3.6 to 7.1
Moderate- 1.5 to 3.5
Low- 0.0 to 1.4
In an increasingly digital world, an individual’s personal data can be as valuable – and as vulnerable – to potential wrongdoers as any other possession. Despite the risk-reducing impact of good cybersecurity habits and the prevalence of cyberattacks on institutions and individuals alike, a Pew Research Center survey finds that many Americans are unclear about some key cybersecurity topics, terms and concepts. A majority of online adults can identify a strong password when they see one and recognize the dangers of using public Wi-Fi. However, many struggle with more technical cybersecurity concepts, such as how to identify true two-factor authentication or determine if a webpage they are using is encrypted. This survey consisted of 13 questions designed to test Americans’ knowledge of a number of cybersecurity issues and terms. Cybersecurity is a complicated and diverse subject, but these questions cover many of the general concepts and basic building blocks that cybersecurity experts stress are important for users to protect themselves online. However, the typical (median) respondent answered only five of these 13 knowledge questions correctly (with a mean of 5.5 correct answers). One-in-five (20%) answered more than eight questions accurately, and just 1% received a “perfect score” by correctly answering all 13 questions. These are the key findings from an online survey of 1,055 adult internet users living in the United States conducted June 17-27, 2016.
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