Jan. 29, 2014

Twitter & the State of the Union 2014

Jan. 10, 2014

Twitter users give Christie negative marks on bridge scandal

Nov. 4, 2013

Methodology: How Crimson Hexagon Works

Oct. 3, 2013

The 2016 Media Primary is Off to a Fast Start

Jun. 17, 2013

News Coverage Conveys Strong Momentum for Same-Sex Marriage

News stories focused on support for same-sex marriage outnumbered those opposing it by roughly 5-to-1 in the two months marked by Supreme Court deliberations on the issue, according to the latest study in Pew Research’s LGBT in Changing Times series. Did statements of support vary by media sector? Did reactions on Twitter differ from the news media? How was the topic covered in LGBT outlets? The new study offers answers.

Mar. 19, 2013

The Changing TV News Landscape

The news programs that Americans watch on national cable channels and their local television stations have changed significantly in recent years while the network evening newscasts have remained remarkably stable, according to a new study from the Pew Research Center.

Dec. 20, 2012

Methodology: In Social Media and Opinion Pages, Newtown Sparks Calls for Gun Reform

Nov. 6, 2012

Hurricane Sandy and Twitter

How did people use Twitter during Hurricane Sandy and what did they tweet about? A new study from PEJ shows that over half of the conversation on and around the hurricane’s landfall was news, information, photos and videos of and about the super storm.

Jun. 14, 2012

How a Pop Tune Became the Hottest Social Media Meme

The hit song “Call Me Maybe” entered the news realm last week as a video of President Obama seemingly singing the tune went viral. The video also inspired numerous imitators, displaying the power of the online “meme.”

May. 31, 2012

The Blogosphere Worries about Government Propaganda

The House passage of the Smith–Mundt Modernization Act led both liberal and conservative bloggers to voice strong concerns that it would pave the way for government influence on domestic public opinion. But they disagreed over who was to blame.