In 1960, nearly a third of reporters and editors had never attended a single year of college; in 2015, only 8.3 percent could say the same.
Seven in 10 Millennials said they regularly read or watched news stories and headlines posted by other people on Facebook.
Those older than 65 and those without a college degree were the most likely to prefer TV news.
Business-to-business (B2B) media and information industry revenues reached $25.5 billion in 2012, representing 3.4% growth from $24.7 billion in 2011.
Facebook was the social network most likely to influence purchases among US internet users surveyed by Technorati in December 2012.
Americans are holding steady in terms of their TV consumption and non-work-related internet use, but are spending more time with other activities such as reading books and accessing the internet via a mobile device.
This infographic from Search Metrics illustrates their study of Google’s Universal Search results.
86% of influencers blogged regularly, and more than half operated between two to five blogs.
Trust in media is up five percent over last year, with search engines and traditional media topping the list: 58 percent overall said they trust those sources for news and information.
This heatmap from EyeTrackShop illustrates where people focus their attention on online news video using an example from CNN.