How to find the best social network for you

When you think of Facebook, most of the people that you’re most likely to come across on it are probably from the UK or US.

But it’s not just the UK, Australia and New Zealand that are popular destinations.

Here are the top 10 countries for social media use across the globe.


UK, Facebook Australia and the US Facebook has a large following across the UK and the United States, and the majority of its users are in the UK.

However, that’s not the case in Australia and Canada.

The Australian Bureau of Statistics found that over a quarter of Facebook users in Australia are in New Zealand, the second most popular country in the world for the social networking site.


US, Twitter Australia and Japan Twitter is the second biggest social network in the US, behind only Facebook, with about one in five users in the country.

However there’s no shortage of people looking to socialise with people from around the world.

In Australia, there are around 7 million Twitter users, which accounts for around half of the population.

This means that there are more than 6.5 million active users on the social network.

Australia has one of the highest rates of internet users using Twitter in the developed world, according to data from StatCounter, with the average Twitter user in Australia being over 50 years old.

However Twitter also has its detractors, with some people finding the platform to be a bit too intrusive.

There have been reports of users being blocked from Twitter, and users being subjected to abusive tweets in the past.


Japan, Twitter Japan has a population of around 20 million people, and one in six Japanese is online.

While Twitter’s popularity is growing in Japan, the country’s internet penetration rate is still only one in ten.

It also has the second lowest proportion of internet-connected people in the OECD.

This is largely due to the fact that the country only has around a fifth of the internet penetration in the whole of the OECD, with less than two-thirds of the global population.


UK and New York, Twitter UK and US Twitter is one of Facebook’s biggest competitors, with over three-quarters of users in both countries.

However both countries have their own social media platforms, with Twitter being the dominant one in the United Kingdom and New Jersey.

However the UK has a higher proportion of UK internet users than its US counterpart, which could be down to Twitter’s location in the capital, London.


Australia, Twitter The UK has one in three Australians on Facebook, and Twitter is popular in Australia too.

This has been attributed to the country being the home of many of the UK’s tech workers.

However Australians are also the biggest users of Twitter in Europe, with around a quarter using the platform regularly.


New Zealand and Australia Facebook users have a much larger base in New Zeland than in New York and the USA.

There are also many Kiwis who have chosen to stay on Facebook instead of the rival service.

New Zlanders use Facebook regularly, with nearly one in four Kiwis accessing the platform on a daily basis.


UK Prime Minister Theresa May The Prime Minister has said that Facebook was “just a baby” and “never going to be the place for our country”.

However the company is growing rapidly in New England, and it now has more than seven million users across the region.


US President Donald Trump US President Trump is a strong supporter of Facebook and the social media site, which has become a major player in his administration.

The President has also made his feelings on social media known in the form of an Instagram and Twitter account, which he uses regularly.


Canada, Twitter Canada has a much smaller population than the UK but still has a significant number of users.

However it’s been around for decades and is a major social media user across the country, with roughly one in eight Canadians using the service regularly.


France, Twitter France has one out of five French internet users, and French Twitter users are a growing group.

This could be attributed to their large population, with almost three-fourths of France’s population over the age of 50.