Kids watch kids, but it’s only a trend, and we’ll be there to save them.
That’s the message the Internet Archive’s new Kidswatch app is trying to send.
The kids-watch movement, launched earlier this month, aims to help young people keep up with the world they live in by sharing the videos they watch with each other.
The goal is to help people who don’t watch a lot of television, or who don, say they don’t want to, or want to avoid watching.
It aims to show that the kids-watching craze is real.
The idea, in a nutshell, is that you don’t need to go out and buy a $300 TV and watch a ton of shows.
The idea is that kids watch kids.
The problem is they’re just not doing enough.
They don’t have time.
There are too many kids.
They’re too busy watching the movies.
So what is there to watch?
The Internet Archive and its partners, including iWatch, launched Kidswatch to help children keep up, and to share videos with each others.
And it has the potential to help us all as we get older, too.
In the United States, children spend an average of 17 minutes a day watching TV, according to a study from the Pew Research Center.
Kids watch more than 4,000 hours of TV a year.
The average child spends just over 12 hours a day viewing.
That means we’re spending an average 7.5 hours a year watching TV and just over 11 hours a month watching it on the Internet.
Kidswatch, which launched last week, aims for the latter figure, but that’s a tall order.
“We think kids watch as much as you and I,” said Sarah Sommers, a senior policy analyst at the Internet Association, a nonprofit group that represents the interests of the industry.
The project began in 2015 with a small team of volunteers working on a prototype app for kids in a small school district in Ohio.
It soon grew to encompass hundreds of schools across the United Kingdom and to be a global project.
The app’s primary goal is not to create a massive library of TV shows for kids to watch.
Instead, the project is to show how technology can make watching TV more accessible to children, by providing tools and resources that let kids share their favorite shows with each of their friends.
“Kids watching kids” is a phrase that the Internet Society is particularly excited about, because it’s one that can mean many different things to many different people.
And we think that’s really cool because it says, we’re all going to have access to this content, but we’re going to be able to share it in a way that we know is inclusive and accessible,” Sommes said.
The Internet Archive is also hoping that it can help kids and parents to be more creative.
The group has been working on tools and ways to help parents share their childrens favorite shows and movies, and also help kids with projects like playing “a game of ‘who can watch the most’ or “a quick photo of the most famous children’s movie.”
The goal, in the words of the app’s launch page, is to “bring together children and parents who share their passions for video games, books, music, art, movies, fashion, and much more.”
Sommers said that the app could help with a wide variety of tasks, like getting parents to stop watching TV.
But it’s also the app that’s helping kids with their favorite activities.
Sommer said she often sees parents who want to spend time with their children and kids with friends and kids in groups, but they can’t keep up.
The kids-watchers app is a way to give them a way.
“We think it’s going to help them to connect and share with their friends and their families and that kind of thing,” Somers said.
“What the app is doing is bringing together kids who don.t watch TV, and they are going to start to realize they are part of the world,” said Josh Wigler, a former senior editor at The Verge who now works for the nonprofit group.
“They are watching a whole world that they don.
t see,” he said.