By Brooke Auxier and Monica Anderson A high school sophomore in Brooklyn, New York, checks into a class from home after her school announced it would be closed due to concerns about the new coronavirus. Here are key findings about the internet, homework and how the digital divide impacts American youth.
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Students whose parents graduated from college are more likely to use the internet for homework at home. This analysis examines the impact of the internet and the digital divide on youth in the United States. The survey data cited here comes from a Pew Research Center poll of U.
AmeriSpeak is a nationally representative, probability-based panel of the U. Randomly selected U.
For more, see the assessment methodology. Census Bureau.
The ACS is a national survey using continuous measurement methods. In the survey, a series of monthly samples produce annual estimates for the same small areas census tracts and block groups formerly surveyed via the decennial census long-form sample. For more, see the ACS methodology.
Census Bureau data. School-age children in lower-income households are especially likely to lack broadband access.
These broadband gaps are particularly pronounced in black and Hispanic households with school-age children — especially those with low incomes. Black teens and internet g income living in lower-income households were more likely to say they cannot complete homework assignments for this reason. Again, black and lower-income teens were more likely to do this.
There are also differences by race and ethnicity.