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By Laura Santhanam
Most parents who use social media today find information about raising children through their networking sites and care little about what information friends and family share on social media about their kids, a new study finds.
There aren’t always clear-cut reasons for why scientists and the general public don’t always see eye-to-eye on things like climate change or the safety of childhood vaccines and genetically modified foods, new research suggests.
A growing number of Americans consider themselves multiracial, and that number is projected to rise for years to come, new research suggests.
A new Pew Research Center report compares attitudes about long-term care and aging in the United States, Italy and Germany.
By Anna Sillers
Fewer Americans identify as Christian, a Pew Research Study recently found. While the change in affiliations crosses nearly all demographics, the Millennial generation appears to be driving the growth.
More highly educated women are opting to become mothers, marking a shift in attitudes about work-life balance compared to just 20 years ago, new research suggests.
The number of black immigrants living in the United States has nearly quadrupled since 1980 and is expected to continue to grow, according to a new report released today from the Pew Research Center.
Thanks largely to the proliferation of smartphones, about one-quarter of all teenagers today spend nearly every waking moment of their lives online, often using social media, according to new research that should come as no surprise to many parents.
By PBS NewsHour
Alison Stewart reads viewer comments about a recent interview that described a Pew Research Center poll, which found a large gap exists between what scientists believe and public opinion.
A new study conducted by the Pew Research Center found a large gap between what the public believes is dangerous and what scientists believe. Pew's Lee Rainie joins William Brangham from Washington with more.
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