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Nearly six in ten people between 18 and 24 voted then, compared to 52% in 2010 and just 38% in 2005.The reasons for this apparent shift are not yet clear.) Here’s the researchers’ conceptual “participation pipeline”: Imagine however that the pipe’s size reflected the actual narrowing at each point (sorry I can’t redraw it but maybe the authors or one of you would like to have a go? First you would need a section of pipe before “internet users” to show all potential users.In the US, the latest survey data shows 9% of the public still doesn’t use the internet – and a full third of all older people or people with less than a high school education (1).
While it is important that candidates be held accountable for their political views, many of the blunders seem to have been due to jokes in poor taste or intemperate language in their postings rather than deeply held abhorrent beliefs.
If you are interested, as I am, in participation on the Internet globally, the pipe would narrow much more sharply and earlier in other parts of the world – over half of the world still isn’t on the internet.
(Source: ITU) After this, the pipe would narrow a bit by “has heard of” and “has visited” Wikipedia but it would narrow more by “knows it’s possible to edit” (the key finding of this paper).
Filed under: About the Internet, Academia, Current Affairs (US), Current Affairs (World), Digital divide (developed countries),journalism, Online media, Positive uses of technology,problems with technology, Weblogs at am As an media scholar and journalist with an interest in the digital divide, I have long believed that one of the things that media outlets could do a lot better is using their higher profile to give a voice to ‘ordinary people’ who have something to say.
I also believe that one of the things that Facebook like other news intermediaries should be trying to do is increase ideological diversity in their feeds.