Digital technology is a defining feature of modern life. In 2016, there were 3.4 billion internet users and 3.8 billion unique mobile users. On average, people spend six hours a day online.
Research suggests that young people turned to some national papers more than their elders, for their election news.
PhD student Dean Knox studies social networks and how individuals use them to access government goods and services.
New research suggests smartphones could make us less trusting of strangers.
In an open letter to the public and private sector, Yuhyun Park urges us to teach our children the skills to stay safe in the digital world.
Peter Singer explores the impact that fake news can have.
The World Economic Forum's Global Risks Report 2017 looks at the emerging technologies in need of governance.
Jeff Guo explores research that looks at the potential benefits of children being computer-literate - and finds an unexpected result.
Mphasis CEO Ganesh Ayyar and Wharton professor Tyler Wry explore the personal changes needed to lead a company through a digital transformation.
We need to teach our children these eight skills as part of their education in digital citizenship.
Your mom warned you sitting too close to the TV wasn’t a good idea. It turns out she wasn’t entirely off the mark.
With big data, some ancient civilizations might have been able to identify and address problems and avoid their collapse.
Poorer teenagers spend roughly the same time online as their wealthier classmates. But they're using this time differently, and it's counting against them.
A new Forum whitepaper has taken the definition of a nation’s readiness to adopt and embrace progress and applied it to the industries of media, entertainment and information.
Technology has the potential to make us smarter, but overreliance can lead to the loss of skills once vital, argues Jonathan Coopersmith.