"Hispanic" vs. "Latino"?
A majority (51%) say they most often identify themselves by their family’s country of origin; just 24% say they prefer a pan-ethnic label.
Source: Pew Hispanic Center

"Hispanic" vs. "Latino"?

A majority (51%) say they most often identify themselves by their family’s country of origin; just 24% say they prefer a pan-ethnic label.

Source: Pew Hispanic Center

Do you get your news from Facebook and other social media?
Just 9% of those who were surveyed earlier this year in a Pew Research Center study said they frequently follow news recommendations from either Facebook or Twitter when using computers, smartphones or tablets.
"Social media is secondary," said Amy Mitchell, deputy director of the Pew Research Center’s Project for Excellence in Journalism. "Clearly it’s grown, clearly it’s the new player and part of the landscape, but it’s not the overwhelming driver."

Do you get your news from Facebook and other social media?

Just 9% of those who were surveyed earlier this year in a Pew Research Center study said they frequently follow news recommendations from either Facebook or Twitter when using computers, smartphones or tablets.

"Social media is secondary," said Amy Mitchell, deputy director of the Pew Research Center’s Project for Excellence in Journalism. "Clearly it’s grown, clearly it’s the new player and part of the landscape, but it’s not the overwhelming driver."

Pew Study: Young Adults OK with Moving Back Home
Returning to the nest with mom and dad after college and even into the thirties is becoming increasingly more common, but also less stigmatized. Young adults who live with their folks are cheerful, upbeat even, about their choice. They even help out around the house.

Pew Study: Young Adults OK with Moving Back Home

Returning to the nest with mom and dad after college and even into the thirties is becoming increasingly more common, but also less stigmatized. Young adults who live with their folks are cheerful, upbeat even, about their choice. They even help out around the house.

Twitter and Myspace are slightly more racially diverse than Facebook or LinkedIn, a study published by the Pew Research Center based on a survey of 2,255 U.S. adults found.
Click through for more on the study and to see just how old some audiences are on these social networks.

Twitter and Myspace are slightly more racially diverse than Facebook or LinkedIn, a study published by the Pew Research Center based on a survey of 2,255 U.S. adults found.

Click through for more on the study and to see just how old some audiences are on these social networks.