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This segmented bar chart shows the data collected via survey for the Flash Eurobarometer 464. The data shows responses to the question, "How much do you trust or not the news and information you access through online social networks and messaging apps?" The data shows that respondents from Portugal were the most likely to trust this type of information, while respondents from Austria were the least likely to do so. Among all Europeans, 26% of respondents said that they trusted this information.
This bar chart is based on data collected via survey for the Flash Eurobarometer 469. It shows that, when Europeans are asked what type of illegal content they encounter online, the most mentioned answer for most EU countries is scams, frauds, subscription traps or other illegal commercial practices. Hate speech is also a common top answer.
This table is based on data collected via survey for the Flash Eurobarometer 469. It shows that, when Europeans are asked what type of illegal content they encounter online, scams, hate speech, counterfeit goods, and pirated content together account for all of the top three most mentioned answers for all EU countries. In contrast, relatively few people mentioned terrorist content when asked this question.
This bar graph shows the results of a 2018 survey in the UK. When asked, "How confident are you that you know what is legal and what isn't in terms of downloading, streaming/accessing, and sharing content through the internet?" The majority of respondents answered that they were confident. However, 16% of respondents reported that they were not at all confident in their ability to know what is legal online.
Use of peer-to-peer services to consume or share digital content in the United Kingdom (UK) from 2012 to 2018, by legality group
This bar graph shows the results of a several public surveys in the UK. The percent of respondents reporting that they have used peer-to-peer services to consume or share digital content has shown a bit of a downward trend, while the percent of respondents reporting that they never do so has remained fairly constant.
This chart shows that, among respondents who took action after encountering illegal content online, respondents from Hungary were the most likely to report that the content was taken down, while respondents from Estonia were the least likely to do so.
This graph shows parents' most preferred channels of information on how to use the Internet in a safer way. The results are that in 2003 the most preferred source of information was the TV, radio and newspapers.