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News: Wall Street Journal

Wall Street Journal Access Pilot

The UW Libraries has begun a two-year pilot partnership with The Wall Street Journal. Read the announcement UW Libraries Launches Wall Street Journal Pilot for more on what happens after the pilot and the changes and challenges of news publisher websites.

  • Current UW and Cascadia students, faculty, and staff may create an account to access the Wall Street Journal on WSJ.com, through December 22, 2022.
  • You must use your UW email address to create a WSJ account.
    • Information on UW NetIDs for Cascadia students, staff and faculty is found here. If you are a CC student, staff, or faculty who is experiencing trouble with their UW NetID, contact the Cascadia Helpdesk.
  • WSJ news articles are also available without registration through article databases. See details below.

Why create a UW WSJ account?

Newspaper websites like the Wall Street Journal use a paywall to restrict articles to paid subscribers. By creating a UW WSJ account, you can access WSJ articles online as soon as they are published, including accompanying images and videos (which are not included in library news databases). Your account will also allow you to access to the Wall Street Journal website, mobile apps and podcasts.

First-time WSJ.com users

Returning WSJ users

WSJ via ProQuest

Privacy Notes

When you create a WSJ.com, your personal information is subject to use by publisher Dow Jones as described below.

  • How/when personal data is collected: Information required when you sign up for an account or create a profile; use an interactive feature (such as chat, chat bot or article sharing options); participate in a community forum. 
  • Data collected through third parties: If you access through a social media service, information collected may include your social media user ID and/or user name, profile picture, email address, demographic data, your interests, and your activities on other websites.
  • Other data collected through third party analytics providers, ad networks, and advertisers: Dow Jones can track your online activities over time and across third party websites, apps and devices. Data may include your name, contact information, your transactions, purchase history, or relationships with various product and service providers, and use of certain applications. 
  • Other data that may be collected: Password, birthday, education or graduation year, occupation, financial information (i.e. income, investments, portfolio transactions and value), live event accommodations, and interests.