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The Wall Street Journal is an American daily newspaper published in New York City by the Dow Jones company. It has the largest circulation of any American newspaper by revenue. The paper has won over 50 national awards from organizations such as the National Newspaper Association and the Associated Press.
It was founded on June 20, 1889, by Charles Dow and S. W. Hubbard. The two men had worked together at the Boston Daily Globe but were fired for publishing inaccurate financial news. So they decided to start their own newspaper instead and called it The Wall Street Journal after the street where Dow worked. The first issue appeared on October 27, 1889.
Charles Dow was the editor and principal author of The Wall Street Journal. His wife, Sarah Bradley Dow, helped with the writing process until her death in 1895. After this, he wrote most of the articles himself. In 1901, he began including lists of stocks performance so that investors could see how their investments were doing.
Individual issues of our newspapers and magazines, including the print versions of The Wall Street Journal, WSJ. Magazine, and Barron's, as well as items and framed reproductions, are available through our official shop. The Eastern Edition of The Wall Street Journal, published on Saturday and Sunday, June 12–13, 2021, in full newsprint. Other editions will be released in subsequent weeks.
Now is the time to take advantage of a great Wall Street Journal subscription deal. With a WSJ membership, you'll access global and local news coverage from a reliable source at any time and from any location. Both online and on paper Complete digital access + 5-day newspaper delivery + 12 issues of the Wall Street Journal Magazine. Only $15/month.
At WSJshop.com, you may get a complete back issue of The Wall Street Journal, WSJ Magazine, or Barron's. In addition, there are various bundles that include only certain issues. For example, there is a bundle for $19.95 that includes issues dating back to January 2001.
You can also subscribe to either the Wall Street Journal or Barron's online. Each week, you will receive an email notification when your subscription renews. You can cancel at any time by clicking on the link included in each newsletter we send out.
Finally, you can purchase single issues of The Wall Street Journal or Barron's. These are available in print and online versions. There are several pages with pricing information on the main page of the website. You can find these under the "Journal Store" heading.
Issues can be purchased in blocks of time. For example, you could buy four issues at one time or you could divide up your purchase over several months. Either way works well because newspapers go on sale periodically and it doesn't make sense to buy a whole block of time if you aren't going to use it.
New subscribers should check out the special offers section before purchasing a bundle.
WSJ. The Wall Street Journal Print Subscriber Archive allows newspaper subscribers to search a database of items published in The Wall Street Journal in the last 30 days. The Wall Street Journal Customer Service Web site, http://services.wsj.com, provides access to the Print Subscriber Archive. Select "Search for an Article" on the Web page and follow the instructions.
The journal, which began as a quarterly in 2008, expanded to 12 editions per year in 2014. The magazine is carried in The Wall Street Journal newspaper's Weekend Edition in the United States (average paid print readership is +2.2 million*), European and Asian editions, and on WSJ.com. It is also available through an online subscription service.
*According to Nielsen ScanTrack data.
The Wall Street Journal was first published on January 2, 1889. Today it is published six days a week with two sections: News & Opinion for Americans and World for Others. It is owned by Rupert Murdoch's News Corporation.
The paper has been called "the bible of business news" and "the gold standard of financial journalism." It is widely regarded as one of the most reputable newspapers in the world.
News stories are written by journalists stationed at bureau offices around the world. Each story is reviewed by several editors before being approved for publication. If you read only one article in The Wall Street Journal this year, this should be it.
Here's how they get so good at writing articles: every day scores of people submit tips, rumors, and inside scoops about companies and politicians. Editors select some of these items for publication. The rest are discarded or relegated to an appendix of sometimes-controversial articles called "Journal Notes."