By Jennifer Haggard
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CPS data indicate small differences in householders explaining they could go elsewhere to connect to the Internet based on their race and ethnicity. In 2003, ―Others‖ provided this response most often at 4 percent, followed by Whites and Asian Americans at 3 percent each, American Indians and Alaska Natives at 2 percent, and African Americans and Hispanics at 1 percent each. However, the proportion of all racial and ethnic groups offering this as the main reason for no home Internet has increased over time between 2003 and 2010, peaking in 2010 with American Indian and Alaska Native householders at 9 percent, African American householders at 6 percent and White, Asian American, and Hispanic householders each at 5 percent.
In 2012, 11 percent of employed householders, as well as householders outside the labor force gave this response, as did 12 percent of unemployed CPS participants. 9 In 2011, only 3 percentage points separated the highest income families earning at least $100,000 annually (10 percent) from the lowest income household earning less than $25,000 per year (13 percent) responding that no computer or an inadequate one kept them offline at home. Only a single percentage point differentiated households making as much as $49,999 (11 percent) from households with annual incomes from $50,000 to $74,999, as well as those earning $100,000 or above (10 percent).
CPS results for 2012 showed a large 8 percentage-point drop from 13 percent in 2011 among households in this $75,000 to $99,999 per year income range. A householder‘s lower education level indicated a slightly higher incidence of no computer or an inadequate one as the main reason the household did not use residential Internet service. Between 2003 and 2012, a 4 percentage-point gap existed between householders with a college degree or more and those without a high school diploma generally, except in 2009, when the difference reached 7 percentage points (16 percent to 23 percent).