Digital media has become increasingly important for users in recent years as more people use smartphones and tablets.
But as the number of digital-only consumers grows, the median consumer’s exposure to digital content has also increased, according the 2017 World Digital Media Report.
This year’s report, released in conjunction with the Digital Media Summit, examined the digital media landscape in 25 countries, including the United States, United Kingdom, and China.
The report found that digital media consumption had grown in every country, with the United Kingdom leading the way in digital media market share, with 37 percent of the population reporting a digital media device in 2017.
While digital content is still a relatively small portion of the overall media market, according it, the rise of digital media has brought about a “dramatic” increase in consumer choice.
“The number of consumers who say they are no longer interested in purchasing or viewing media content is increasing,” said the report.
“They have less money, less disposable income, and less opportunity to experience the rich and diverse worlds of media.”
The report also noted that digital consumers are now more willing to pay for content.
According to the 2017 Global Digital Media Market Share Report, digital media is now the fifth most popular source of revenue for media companies in the United Nations.
The United States is a leader among digital media companies, with a median revenue share of 29 percent, followed by China, Japan, and France, with 15 percent each.
The global median revenue shared by digital media services in 2017 was approximately $9.9 billion.
The digital media industry has become more mainstream as digital content providers have sought to capture more revenue.
However, consumers are not happy with the level of media content that is available on their devices, especially in the digital space.
“Digital media is becoming increasingly expensive for users,” said Jodi Rell, senior vice president of digital and social media at the Interactive Advertising Bureau.
“And we are seeing a real trend in digital devices that are not being updated regularly and are no more secure than their analog counterparts.
People want to see the content they want and not the content that they think they need.”
According to data collected by Pew Research Center, a majority of Americans say they have had at least one “fake news” story reported to them by someone they know.
In 2017, 47 percent of Americans said they had been the target of fake news stories, up from 46 percent in 2016.
“While the majority of consumers report that they’ve had one or more fake news items, the digital world is still in its infancy,” Rell said.
“For example, digital is just beginning to develop a set of technologies and practices that can protect users’ privacy and security, and consumers are already beginning to use those technologies in new ways.
Consumers are using apps and other online services to check for fake news, find stories, and share content.
The prevalence of news stories and the increasing number of devices that can be used to disseminate them are leading to a new level of digital consumption, and that’s creating an opportunity for consumers to share the news with their friends, family, and colleagues.”