A new report from Pew Research Center suggests that tablet ownership in the U.S. has surged past 34% in May 2013. With one in three Americans owning a tablet, the post-PC era seems like it's even nearer.
Research on U.S. Net habits suggests that if this sentence takes longer than a second to load, many citizens will have clicked elsewhere already. If you've got the patience (or are European) read on for more shocking data on not dawdling.
After the first decade of the century saw the United States' share of global-travel spending plummet from 17.2% to just 11.6%, Congress is initiating a new marketing campaign to give America a makeover.
There is a reason that companies like Facebook, Google, and Twitter get so much attention from the business world. Obviously, they possess a certain level of influence over the people, but perhaps more importantly they each carry a tremendous amount of data about how people live and what they do. It is through our activities in real life and online that businesses and even governments are able to get their messages out to us more efficiently. What can we learn about ourselves through our actions on social media?
I ask five "big questions" about government social media use to put technology, government, social engagement, citizens, and business together in a larger perspective: Who are the public faces of government agencies online?