We may believe we’re each living in our own social media bubble full of like-minded folks, but survey data suggests that some of us are being persuaded to change our minds thanks to social posts.
A slight majority (52%) of people around the world say they’re more concerned about their online privacy than they were a year ago, according to a report from Ipsos, the Internet Society and the Centre for International Governance Innovation (CIGI).
Buffer partnered with BuzzSumo to analyze more than 43 million posts from the top 20,000 brands on Facebook in one of the largest studies of 2018. The most enaging topics posted as video content to Facebook include food, fashion and beauty, animals, do-it-yourself, and humor. The least engaging topics include finance and stocks, real estate, marketing and cars.
Sprout Social surveyed some 1,000 US internet users last September to find that two-thirds want brands to take a stand on social and political issues.
Slightly more than 4 in 10 American adults trust the mass media to report the news fully, accurately and fairly.
One-third of Americans have stopped using a brand as a direct result of a scandal.
This infographic from filmora illustrates some amazing facts, figures and statistics about YouTube for 2017.
One in four US internet users have stopped using products or services from a company in the last three months because of its political leanings or because of protests or boycotts.
Where do America’s most racist people live? ‘The rural Northeast and South,’ suggests a new study just published in PLOS ONE.
ABC News has created a tool to filter tweets from the first 99 days of @RealDonaldTrump’s presidency.