There are no statistically significant differences between online black youth and either white or Latino youth in video chatting.
Youth from higher income and higher education families are more likely to video chat than youth from lower income and education households.
White youth are more likely to video chat than Latino youth.
White teens who use the internet are more likely to report video chatting than online Latino teens; 41% of white teens do so, as do 28% of Latino youth.
Some 77% of all teens–or 80% of the internet-using teens–say they use social networking sites such as Facebook; 16% of online teens use Twitter.
The differences by age are not statistically significant.
An impressive little entry into the genre that you will enjoy if this sort of thing is for you.
Some 95% of teens 12-17 use the internet, according to a survey of 799 teens conducted by the Pew Research Center’s Internet & American Life Project between April 19 and July 14, 2011.
This might sound like a negative but it really wasn't.
All the mayhem is saved for the final quarter of the film (barring the open scene - which was very well done) and it's a fun ride.
Of online teens from families earning ,000 or more annually, 46% use video chat, while 32% of online teens from families earning under ,000 annually use these services.