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Share of Climate Change Misinformation Videos, by Searched Topics (Based on the Top 100 Related Videos for Each Topic)
The chart presents the share of videos related to climate change misinformation recommended by YouTube's algoritms within top 100 related videos (in the "Up Next" and favorite/recommended list of video). The results are based on the research of the Avaaz organisation aiming to analyse how effectively YouTube is protecting its users from climate misinformation, and how well it’s implementing the commitments it made specifically around its recommendation engine. The report looked at three topics "climate manipulation", "global warming" and "climate change". The results showed that, for each of the search topics, the share of videos containing misinformation remain relevant, and that a more systemic approach is needed to curb this phenomenon.
The chart presents the share of entreprises that pay for on-line advertising in European Union in 2018, by size of enterprise (the chart does not include the enterprises from the financial sector).
Share of Individuals Who Have Streamed or Downloaded Films or Television Series From Potential Illegal Websites in Denmark, by Frequency (2016)
The chart displays the share of individuals who have streamed or downloaded films or TV series from potential illegal websites in Denmark, based on a survey carried out in 2016. A significant number of individuals reported that they regularly stream films or television series from potentially illegal websites, with fewer people reporting that they regularly download films or television series from potentially illegal websites.
The chart shows the exposure to hateful online content on the internet, based on the results of a survey conducted in France in February 2015. Results show that men were generally more exposed to this type of content compared to women. 55% of male respondents came across racist statements online, while only 47% of women respondents did so.
Share of Respondends Concerned About What is Real and What is Fake on the Internet When it Comes to Fake News
The chart shows the percentage of persons surveyed who agreed with the statement, "Thinking about online news, I am concerned about what is real and what is fake on the internet." The results show that more than half (56%) of the survey’s respondents across 40 countries remains concerned about what is real and fake on the internet when it comes to news. Brazilian citizens exhibited the highest levels of concern, with 84% agreeing with the statement; whereas respondents from the Netherlands displayed lower rates of concern at only 32%.
The chart shows the percentage of respondents who agreed with the statement, "I think you can trust the news most of the time." The results show that only in six out of 40 countries trust levels exceed 50%. The highlest levels of trust is found in Finland, with 56% agreeing with the statement, while South Korea exhibited the lowest levels of trust, only 21% agreement.
The chart shows the results of a 2018 survey in the United Kingdom concerning the online music services and sites used by music copyright infringers. YouTube was by far the most popular way for respondents to stream, access, or share music tracks or albums. Several pirating websites, including Pirate Bay, were mentioned by more than 1% of respondents.
This chart highlights that the overwhelming majority of European SMEs rely heavily on the European Single Market, with SMEs receiving 81% of their imports from and sending 81% of their exports to other EU Member States.
The Detriment Suffered by European Union Consumers and Society per Year Due to Product-Related Injuries (2017)
The chart presents the estimated prejudice caused by all product-related injuries to consumers in the European Union in 2017, based on the results of the impact assessment study realised for the evaluation of the General Product Safety Directive and its potential revision for the European Commission. The results show an estimate of 76.6 billion euro per year in financial prejudice to EU consumers and society due to product-related injuries. Out of the total amount, 48% of this prejudice is related to non-fatal injuries. These estimates exclude losses caused by work and transportation accidents.
The chart presents the estimates of the share of unsafe products on the market according to different stakeholders' groups in the European Union, based on the results of the impact assessment study realised for the evaluation of the General Product Safety Directive and its potential revision for the European Commission. The results were obtain from a survey conducted by Civic Consulting on 153 stakeholders (27 of consumer organisations and other general stakeholders, 48 of authorities, 37 of business associations and 41 of companies), who answer the question "In your view, what is the best estimate of the share of unsafe products on the market in your area of activity (i.e. the estimated number of unsafe products per 100 products sold on the market)?" The average values are calculated based on 100 (brick-and-mortar)/105 (online) stakeholders that had expressed an opinion (out of all respondents 53/48 indicated "Don’t know" or provided no answer).