Technology Young People Are Turning Against Facebook

11:51  11 april  2018
11:51  11 april  2018 Source:   U.S. News & World Report - Health

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You are here: JOSIC > Digital Marketing > Social Media > Parents are Turning Young People against Facebook . It is nothing new that young people care about style and status in relation to their peers, and Facebook is simply not cool anymore.”

Home food + drink Food Are Young People Really “ Turning Against ” Beer? Share on Facebook . Tweet on Twitter.

TOPSHOT - A car passes by Facebook's corporate headquarters location in Menlo Park, California, on March 21, 2018. Facebook chief Mark Zuckerberg vowed on March 21 to © (Josh Edelson/AFP/Getty Images) A car passes by Facebook's corporate headquarters in Menlo Park, Calif. A new poll by Harvard University's Institute of Politics shows that Facebook is held in low regard by young people.

Is Facebook losing its base? The social media giant is already facing a credibility crisis, with CEO Mark Zuckerberg (in a suit, uncharacteristically) testifying before Congress amid complaints that Facebook violated the privacy of its users and allowed the site to be used for fake news and Russian-bot disinformation.

But a new poll by Harvard University's Institute of Politics shows that the site is held in low regard by young people. The poll of 18-29-year-olds found that 27 percent of respondents trust Facebook to "do the right thing" all or most of the time. Twitter, President Donald Trump's communications vehicle of choice, clocked in with the same low trust level.

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Young people are done with uploading and cataloging nearly every part of our lives. The result is in the rise of anti -social networks. Unlike Facebook , a platform for sharing your life with your "friends," the app Anomo allows users to share things with people on your own terms.

Is Facebook Dying? Adam Friedland and many other young liberal Jews like him are increasingly turning against all that Israel stands for simply due to the fact that Richard Spencer promoted the idea that if Israel can have an entire country dedicated to its people and its culture, then so can the U.S

The poll, the IOP's 35th biennial national survey of young people, was conducted before the revelations that the London-based elections consultant Cambridge Analytica had harvested personal information of Facebook users in an alleged effort to influence U.S. elections and the British Brexit vote, said John Della Volpe, director of the poll.

Both Amazon and Google got higher marks for good behavior than the social media sites, with 45 percent counting on the online retailer to do the right thing all or most of the time, and 44 percent sharing that view about the Internet search engine.

"Amazon is where we buy things, and Google is where we find things," Della Volpe said. But Facebook, is being viewed with increasing skepticism by young people who worry that their personal information is being collected to sell them things, said Teddy Landis, a 20-year-old Harvard sophomore who is student chairman of the Harvard Public Opinion Project.

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The State of the Union stats don’t lie: Americans are turning against Trump-hating celebrities and buying into the President’s American dream Jessica Chastain urged people not to watch the speech at all. Billy Eichner fumed: 'The President is a lying, incompetent, racist, misogynist sack of sh*t.'

Find us on Facebook . Tibor Moldvai, from the Institute for European Affairs said: "Membership in NATO is also still controversial since 82 per cent of the population is against it and younger people are even more against it.

"This generation is becoming more in tune with privacy, not being as willing to give up their information" as they once were, said freshman Will Matheson, a member of the opinion project. "They connect that fear to Facebook."

Facebook began in the early 2000s at Harvard, where then-student Mark Zuckerberg started "Facemash" (often described as a Harvard "hot-or-not" site) and turned it into a multibillion-dollar site where "friends" could share news and photos, as well as personal profile information.

The site came to play an important role in campaigns and elections. Barack Obama's campaign, for example, found that getting endorsed and mentioned in Facebook messages was often more effective than paying for TV campaign ads, since voters were more likely to trust information from someone they knew than from a professionally produced campaign commercial.

A study by University of California San Diego researchers found that in 2010, Facebook users whose feeds carried a message stating "Today is Election Day" and a clickable "I voted" button were more likely to report having actually voted than people who did not get the messages on their Facebook pages.

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Share on Facebook (Opens in new window). I feel you simply want to infantalise young people when it suits you to do so. Sadly, it is likely that sex crimes will also be committed against the girls who have run off to join IS .

Millennials know Facebook is impossible to escape – so they’re bending the rules. Dumbledore” in 2016, many millennials turned against her, with Vice publishing a piece last year headlined “JK Rowling But it was Rowling herself who taught young people that these battles are worth fighting.

Social media is still a popular way for young people to connect, according to the IOP's earlier polling. The spring 2017 survey,for example, showed that 81 percent of youth have a Facebook account – 56 percent are on Instagram, 53 percent are on Snapchat and 42 percent are on Twitter. But 54 percent thought more than a quarter of what is on Facebook is "fake news," the poll found.

The current survey did not include a question about whether Facebook is a reliable source of information, but Landis said he personally has steered away from the social media platform recently.

"I have grown uncomfortable with the amount of information Facebook has about me," he said.

Other institutions fared poorly with young people as well, though trust was higher as the entities became more local. Just 22 percent trust the president to do the right thing all or most of the time, with the federal government, at 21 percent, and Congress, at 18 percent, coming in even lower. However, 34 percent say they have faith in their state governments all or most of the time, and 38 percent say the same about their local governments. College or university administrations – a target of ire and sit-ins by students of an earlier protest era – had the trust of 61 percent of respondents (the last category was asked only of students).

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Yes, I agree with you.this can only be possible if we young people show our unity and fights against the evils of society. Facebook in Kurdistan. Social media has greatly interwoven into our daily lives and there is no turning back even in the next coming 50yrs.

Young people in Britain have turned against religion, with many considering it a source of evil, a new poll suggests. A YouGov poll for the Sun found intense hostility towards religion among 18-24 year olds and very low levels of belief in God. facebook . finance. football.

When it comes to law enforcement, the trend was similar: 42 percent trust the FBI to do the right thing all or most of the time; 35 percent felt that way about the U.S. Justice Department, and a majority – 52 percent – had faith in their local police departments.

"The more local government is, the more tangible it is," Della Volpe said, explaining the preference for closer-in institutions. But what's really driving the disparity, the Harvard students said, was a disgust with Washington and its political players. "You people are just upset with national institutions broadly," Matheson said.

The poll also found that young people are more inclined to vote this fall than they were in any midterm election in the poll's 18-year history: 37 percent of under-30s said they will "definitely" be voting in November, compared to 23 percent in 2014 and 31 percent in 2010 – the last wave election.

Young voters are a potentially powerful group – but only if they show up. Obama, for example, benefited greatly from youth voting, both in the primaries, where aggressive campaigning on college campuses helped him with the 2008 Iowa caucuses, as well as the general elections. Obama took two-thirds of the 18-29-year-old vote in 2008and 60 percent in 2012, according to exit polls.

But getting voters to turn up at the polls for midterms is a struggle, especially when it comes to young voters. A studyby the Center for Information and Research on Civic Learning and Engagement found that just over a fifth, 21.5 percent, of 18-29-year-olds voted in the last midterms, in 2014. That compares to the 36.4 percent of eligible voters overall who cast ballots in 2014.

The IOP poll showed that 58 percent of youth favor Democratic control of Congress over Republican, at 36 percent. But neither party is above water when it comes to approval of their job performances. Democrats in Congress got a 41 percent approval rating from the under-30s, with Republicans earning the approval of just 24 percent.

Copyright 2017 U.S. News & World Report

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