Employed Americans are not particularly worried about their jobs becoming obsolete because of technology. They worry most about having their benefits cut.
About one in four U.S. workers say it is likely that their job will be eliminated by new technology, automation, artificial intelligence or robots within the next 20 years.
Struggles with indifferent B2B and banking customers were major business challenges Gallup.com covered in 2016.
Financial leaders need to find digital-ready customers and then increase their adoption of digital channels.
Compared with a year earlier, more K-12 school principals say their school offers computer science classes teaching programming or coding to create things such as websites, apps or video games.
Students from groups that are underrepresented in the field of computer science face a variety of structural barriers, including a lack of computer science classes at school, limited access to computers at home and less media exposure to computer scientists.
A contradiction among millennials: This generation is extremely digitally connected, yet unattached to institutions and employers.
Millennials tend to shop around for the companies that offer what they want in a role and work environment.
Millennials are the most trusting generation when it comes to the security and privacy of their personal data.
President Barack Obama's new $4 billion Computer Science for All initiative addresses a significant problem uncovered in a recent study Google and Gallup conducted.
A new report from Gallup and Google reveals that while many U.S. students, parents, teachers and administrators highly value computer science education, many students do not have access to it at school.
Only 13% of American smartphone users have digital wallets. Providers in this market are largely failing to provide compelling value propositions that get consumers past their concerns about security, convenience and practicality.