Is personal Internet use at work strictly the domain of low-paid employees? A recent study co-written by UC Irvine political science professor James Danziger offers some surprising findings about who spends the most time surfing the Web on company time. According to the study, “cyberslacking” is more frequent among those with higher workplace status. In particular, highly paid managers and professionals, as well as employees with greater workplace autonomy, spend substantially more time online for personal purposes during the workday than those below them in the workplace hierarchy. The study also found men are more likely to use the Internet for non-work purposes than women. The study appears in the Journal Cyberpsychology and Behavior.