Skip to main content
Article thumbnail
Location of Repository

UK children go online: surveying the experiences of young people and their parents

By Magdalena Bober and Sonia Livingstone

Abstract

Full-text of this report is available online at http://www.lse.ac.uk/collections/children-go-online/UKCGOsurveyreport.pdf

Topics: Young people online, Online experiences
Publisher: The London School of Economics and Political Science
Year: 2010
OAI identifier: oai:www.e-space.mmu.ac.uk:2173/95181

Suggested articles

Citations

  1. (1995). 15 In his now-classic theory of the diffusion of innovation,
  2. (2001). 23 Comparing UKCGO figures with those from Becta, their
  3. (2004). 24 Internet use for UK children is considerably higher than for many other countries in Europe. A recent Eurobarometer survey found that the European average for 12-15 year olds is 73% and for 16-17 year olds is 83% (Eurobarometer,
  4. (2004). 28 The ‘Index of Multiple Deprivation’ for England
  5. (2001). 29 The sample sizes of different minority groups were too small to break down these figures further (1,333 respondents were of white background, 91 Asian, 35 black, 4 Chinese and 39 of mixed ethnic background.) 30 Caron and Caronia
  6. (2001). 3 The project develops an earlier project in which the first author conducted participant observation in thirty families (Livingstone and Bovill,
  7. (2003). 32 The Oxford Internet Survey found that in 2003, 11% of British households had broadband, and 24% were planning to go broadband within the following year (OxIS,
  8. (2003). Apart from Technology: Understanding people’s non-use of information and communication technologies in everyday life. doi
  9. (1999). Bolter and Grusin doi
  10. (2002). Effects of Training on Internet Self-Efficacy and Computer User Attitudes. doi
  11. (2003). For full details of the research and related publications, see www.children-goonline.net.
  12. (2002). James,
  13. (2000). Kids.net. London: National Opinion Poll. www.nop.co.uk Winston,
  14. (1995). Life on the Screen: Identity in the Age of the Internet. doi
  15. (1992). Make Room for TV: Television and the family ideal in postwar America. doi
  16. (2000). Nothing New Under the Sun: Old fears and new media. doi
  17. ONS data on recent trends in UK household access to the internet are as follows: 9% in
  18. (2002). Primary Issues in Internet Use: Access, civic and community involvement, and social interaction and expression.
  19. (2001). Privacy Policies on Children’s Websites: Do they play by the rules?
  20. (2003). Technology and Social Inclusion: Rethinking the digital divide. doi
  21. (2004). Teenage Life Online: The rise of the instantmessage generation and the internet’s impact on friendships and family relationships. Pew Internet and American Life. www.pewinternet.org Pew
  22. (1999). Television and New Media Audiences. doi
  23. (1999). term this process ‘remediation’, with the new arrival altering the relations of use among the already-established activities in the media environment and, typically, resulting in increased specialisation in the uses of older media.
  24. (1999). The Online Kids: Children’s participation on the internet.
  25. (2004). These quarterly statistics on internet access and use draw from the national ‘Expenditure and Food Survey’ of individuals aged 16+. Similarly, the Oxford Internet Survey (OxIS,
  26. (2002). They came, they surfed and then went back to the beach’: Conceptualizating use and non-use of the internet.
  27. (2002). Virtual Society? Technology, cyberbole, reality (pp.
  28. (2003). What do SAFT kids do online? Paper presented at the ‘Future Kids Online – How to Provide Safety Awareness,

To submit an update or takedown request for this paper, please submit an Update/Correction/Removal Request.