The median Democrat in Congress has more Twitter followers than the median Republican, but the difference is much smaller on Facebook.
t.co/GT4XeXn7hw t.co/hunMu5ouVf —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

Majorities across both parties believe it’s at least somewhat likely that social media sites censor political views, but this sentiment is particularly common among Republicans.
t.co/PYir7cX1Z8 t.co/ccrD4Tblrl —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @PewHispanic: In an April @pewinternet survey, Hispanic Americans were particularly likely to describe the internet as essential for them during the coronavirus outbreak. t.co/DxqOYDGXgW t.co/EIokhzrER3 —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

In April, Democrats were more likely than Republicans to say the federal government has a responsibility to ensure all Americans have a high-speed internet connection during the COVID-19 outbreak.
t.co/ICThSmW89b t.co/awVsQWLa2l —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @FactTank: The total number of reactions to congressional Facebook posts has dramatically increased recently. In the first seven months of 2020, lawmakers have received more love and angry reactions combined than in any of the four previous full calendar years. t.co/beInZHaB9N t.co/lKyTEQdJ1O —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

Few Americans are confident in tech companies to prevent misuse of their platforms in the 2020 election
t.co/MifDckzNH2 —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @pewmethods: NEW: @pewresearch’s Data Labs team analyzed nearly 1.3 million Facebook posts by members of Congress from Feb. 24, 2016 to July 31, 2020 to study how Americans are using “reactions” on Facebook when interacting with lawmaker’s posts. Read more: t.co/EBYltas5QH —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @lrainie: Public views about the upsides of for political activity:
Raise awareness for ideas
Create movements
Change people's minds
Downsides - Distraction
False sense of users are making a difference
@FactTank piece by @brookeauxier, @ColleenAMcClain t.co/QIh6s7zpg1 t.co/5Hts2fYbqK —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @MonicaRAnders: Ahead of , check out the latest in @pewinternet’s series that examines Americans’ attitudes about the intersection of politics of social media. t.co/tVb1shaUZw —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @lrainie: NEW findings: Americans think social media can help build movements, draw attention to issues... but can also be a distraction and give a false sense that users are making a difference. From @pewinternet
@Facttank t.co/QIh6s7zpg1 t.co/l0U7kNDDcN —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

Vast majority of parents of a child ages 5 to 11 say they limit when and how long their child can use screens, while digital ‘grounding’ is a relatively common practice for parents, according to a March survey.
t.co/v2Cj9Z62KT t.co/gKxEiPEy25 —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @PewHispanic: Rising share of lawmakers – but few Republicans – are using the term Latinx on social media t.co/mZjO0JHO9b —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

The median Democrat in Congress has more Twitter followers than the median Republican, but the difference is much smaller on Facebook.
t.co/V7H5GzAhXs t.co/LE8gCyTVNR —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @pvankessel: Here are the words that have boosted social media engagement the most for the typical member of Congress this year (Jan-May):

🟥R: Speaker Pelosi, House Democrats, China, Chinese, President Trump
🟦D: impeachment trial, Donald Trump, White House, human right, Mitch McConnell t.co/dhHC1yn3b0 —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

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