See this and other findings in our State of the News Media 2013 infographic.
If not, you’re in good company.
Time magazine saw the steepest plunge in 2012, as more than a quarter (27%) of its single-copy sales disappeared. More on news magazines in our State of the News Media report: http://pewrsr.ch/WRfcBd
From a newspaper? Television? The radio? From a digital source, like social media or a news site? Perhaps all of the above.
In 2012, 39% of respondents got news online or from a mobile device “yesterday,” (the day before they participated in the survey) up from 34% in 2010.
Though “traditional” media may be declining as a primary source for news, online news has been on an incline since 2006. A further breakdown shows that 19% of respondents got news from social media and 16% did so from e-mail, while 8% said they’d listened to a podcast.
More digital developments from the State of the News Media report: http://pewrsr.ch/114ozuY
"The survey also found that most news consumers (60%) knew little of nothing about the financial struggles that have led to some of the staff cuts and coverage cutbacks. But even a majority of those who did curiously missed the connection. Of those who had heard at least a little about journalism’s financial challenges, 57% said they didn’t think it had “much of an impact” on the media’s ability to cover news, local, national or international."
— Broadcasting & Cable’s take on our 10th annual edition of the State of the News Media.