Americans have complicated views about the role social media companies should play in removing offensive content from their platforms.
t.co/2o7ZoYLGCZ —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

Majorities of Americans say they are familiar with the terms "friends with benefits," "catfishing" and "ghosting"
t.co/HhI2LYSRBS t.co/4cYxZ9SPQ8 —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

Couples who meet online are more diverse than those who meet in other ways, largely because they’re younger
t.co/Di57kyaZ6T —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

As mobile devices have become more widespread, the share of American adults saying that they go online "almost constantly" has increased since 2015.
t.co/73zyL0SuGI —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @pewmethods: How and why did we study online dating in the United States? Associate Director of Research @MonicaRAnders explains on @FactTank: t.co/WCQg76r8ve —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

A majority of U.S. adults can answer fewer than half the questions correctly on a digital knowledge quiz, and many struggle with certain cybersecurity and privacy questions.
t.co/mk8qDHrobC —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

Using public opinion surveys and large-scale data analysis, we have studied the content on YouTube and how the U.S. public engages with it.
t.co/JjwydlcLN1 —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

Americans who think online dating has had a positive effect say it expands people’s options, is easier; those with a negative opinion think it facilities lying.
t.co/kG2F39FuAG t.co/xh8piRuLt7 —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @MonicaRAnders: Ghosting? Breadcrumbing? Phubbing? Have y'all heard of these terms associated with dating

Around one-in-five U.S. adults say they use Twitter. Users tend to be younger and to have more education and higher incomes than adults overall.
t.co/MANVO0gmCO —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

Younger women who have used dating sites or apps are especially likely to report having negative interactions with others on these platforms.
t.co/2Evp2ECTWS t.co/ZWBy1ttd8A —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

Most cellphone-using teens say their phone is a way to pass time. Similarly large shares use their phone to connect with others or learn new things.
t.co/u0y5IQESfJ —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @pewresearch: Chart: Among online daters, women are more likely than men to say it is very important that profiles include the type of relationship the other person wants, their religious beliefs, their occupation t.co/NgBUi3xSHx t.co/eggvrLLUG8 —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @MonicaRAnders: Love is in the air. (Or in the internet connection?)

About 1 in 10 Americans say they've married or been in a committed relationship with someone they first met through a dating site or app t.co/4b1SbEsnXd @pewresearch t.co/WwEhobJUMu —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @MonicaRAnders: Love is in the air. (Or in the internet connection?)

About 1 in 10 Americans say they've married or been in a committed relationship with someone they first met through a dating site or app t.co/4b1SbEsnXd @pewresearch t.co/WwEhobJUMu —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @pewmethods: How and why did @pewresearch study online dating in the United States? Associate Director of Research @MonicaRAnders explains on @FactTank: t.co/WCQg76r8ve —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

RT @FactTank: Women are more likely than men to categorize certain information as essential to see in other users’ profiles. See the chart for what they are t.co/80MYUTodWI t.co/Xz8QyNLnKw —@[email protected] twitter.com/pewinternet/status

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