Last night, the Oscar for best performance went to old-fashioned TV.
Older and more dude-heavy than just about any place in America and whiter than all but seven states
... as revealed by sociology
This is your monthly reminder that the TV industry is swimming in money.
$1 of every $2 Americans spend is on real estate and transportation. It doesn't have to be that way.
The people reading about TV and the people watching TV are living in two separate worlds.
It predicted "above-normal" temperatures. Oops.
The world's most popular mobile game is making an absurd amount of money. But for how long?
A new study from the University of Michigan maps global fatalities from car accidents.
As a kid, it was easy to root for the improbably perfect rookie. But as Jeter's mythical status faded, I learned to see Derek for Derek.
The average 1 percenter is quite rich. But she lives in a state of relative poverty compared to the astronomical wealth of "the 1 percent of the 1 percent."
Social networks are the new front page and homepage for news. But on Facebook, it's not the "news" that readers come to see or click to leave.
Seven facts from the Department of Agriculture this month confirm the importance of pizza in the minds and bodies of Americans.
The almost-Olympic sport once delighted fans with one-and-a-half twisting poll flips on a bunny slope
Surprisingly, Nascar's audience has the highest share of women. Not surprisingly, golf's fans have the highest share of seniors.
What's the right way to measure an audience online—clicks, readers, time-spent, or shares?
A falsifiable claim, falsified
The first Friday of each month just keeps getting weirder.
Washington is failing the long-term unemployed. And it's mostly the GOP's fault.
... and, perhaps, about the rest of social media, too: "Mobile company" is not an oxymoron.