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Perceptions on Changes in the Level of Antisemitism over the Past Five Years, Across Eight European Union Member States

The chart presents the perception on proliferation of antisemitism within eight European Union member states, between 2008-2013. The results show that while in France for 74% respondents this perception increased a lot, in as Latvia, the majority of respondents (44%) considered that it stayed the same.
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Perceptions on How Internet Hosting Services Should Deal with Illegal Content Uploaded or Posted by Their Users

This segmented bar graph shows that the majority of respondents believe that hosting services should immediately remove content flagged as illegal by law enforcement authorities, process all notifications they receive, remove content flagged as illegal by organisations with proven expertise on the topic, and give users the ability to appeal removal decisions. The results are based on the answers to the question "Do you agree or disagree with each of the following statements?"
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Primary Reason for Downloading Music From Illegal Sources

The chart illustrates the distribution of the respondents' primary reasons for downloading music from illegal sources. The most common answer by far was the price.
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Primary Reason for Streaming Music From Illegal Sources

The chart illustrates the distribution of the respondents' primary reasons for streaming music from illegal sources. The most common answer by far was the price.
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Product Categories Most Subject to Counterfeiting and Piracy Goods, 2013 and 2016

The chart shows the distribution of the product categories most subject to counterfeiting and piracy, in 2013 and 2016, based on the results of the OECD-EUIPO report on illegal trade. The report shows that product categories "Footware", "Clothing, knitted or crocheted" and "Articles of leather" have the highest propensity of being subject to counterfeit and piracy.
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Product Categories of Counterfeit Dangerous Goods Purchased Online

The chart presents the main categories of dangerous products destined to the European Union purchased online in the period 2017-2019, based on the OECD and the European Union Intellectual Property Office report "Dangerous Fakes: Trade in Counterfeit Goods that Pose Health, Safety and Environmental Risks," published in March 2022. The report shows that among dangerous counterfeit products purchased online, 46% were cosmetics items, followed by clothing (18%), toys and games (17%) and automotive spare parts (8%). For some of the other categories of products displayed on the chart the value of data are approximate, determined with pixel count, as these values are not explicitely mentioned in the source. European Union refers to EU28. The United Kingdom left the European Union on 31 January 2020.
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Reconfigured versus Fabricated Misinformation

The chart shows the proportion of reconfigured (N=133) and fabricated (N=86) misinformation in the sample (N=225) and the types of misinformation that constitute both reconfigured and fabricated misinformation. Out of the share of the content showed above, 59% is reconfigured (out of misleading, false context and manipulated content) and 38% is fabricated (out of fabricated and imposter content).
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Recorded Music, Wholesale Value (2012-2018)

The chart presents the evolution of the music industry revenue, based on the report of the Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), an industry group of major record labels. The results show that revenues measured at wholesale value grew 12% compared to 2017, reaching to $6.6 billion in 2018. The report considers that the main drivers for the growth of record labels’ revenue are streaming music platforms.
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Respondents’ Perceptions of Channels With False or Misleading Information About Coronavirus

The chart presents the distribution of different channels (social media, video sites etc.) where respondents have seen "a lot" or "a great deal" of false or misleading information about coronavirus. The participants in six countries have answered to the following question "Q4: How much false or misleading information about coronavirus (COVID-19), if any, do you think you have sen on each of the following in the last week?" Social media, messaging apps and video sites have been found the main sources of false or misleading information.
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Respondents’ Perceptions of Sources With False or Misleading Information About Coronavirus

The chart presents the distribution of different sources (politicians, governments etc.) from which respondents have seen "a lot" or "a great deal" of false or misleading information about coronavirus. The participants in six countries have answered to the following question "Q4: How much false or misleading information about coronavirus (COVID-19), if any, do you think you have sen on each of the following in the last week?"