A study examining teens' 'anti-social' text messages found that kids who 'talk the talk' also 'walk the walk.' While the study looks at the issue in a new way, the results are are nothing new, despite the dramatic headlines.
A majority of teens ask for online privacy advice, a new survey from Pew Research says. But less than half of teens say they'd ask Mom and Dad. Why? Parents don't trust that their kids' life skills translate to online skills.
The anti-bullying movement got an injection of new, shocking statistics to work with in a dosomething.org online survey that suggests 80 percent of high school students see bullying incidents each week. But considering the uncertainties of what bullying really is, this may not be a fair snapshot of the life of American teens.
Every year, Internet access via broadband becomes available to millions more Americans, up from 92 percent last year to 94 percent, a recent report shows. Rural and tribal areas are the outliers.
Video chat is gaining in popularity among teenagers, a new study from the Pew Internet Project shows. Chatting via Facebook, Skype and other social network tools is becoming an important way for friends and families to stay connected.
A study by the Pew Internet Project finds that consumers who use e-readers are buying more books.
The Charlestown, Mass., bindery still makes books by hand, using a 19th-century production model.
Pew found adults 18-29 years old continue to be the heaviest consumers of online video.