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Encyclopedia > The Wall Street Journal Europe

The Wall Street Journal Europe is a version of The Wall Street Journal with daily news and analysis of global business developments for a European audience.

It was founded in 1983, and is now printed in six European countries, and distributed in over 50 countries in the region. Average circulation for the first half of 2004 was 87,018. It also maintains a strategic relationship with Handelsblatt, a German business daily, with which the Journal Europe shares content.

The paper can include up to four sections:

  • Section One – global and european corporate news, political and economic reporting
  • Money and Investing – coverage and analysis of financial markets, as well as a commentary column
  • Personal Journal – published on Fridays only, this section is a guide to leisure, lifestyle, personal investments, careers, and cultural pursuits
  • Special Reports – these can include the Technology Journal, Quarterly Mutual Funds Review, E-Commerce, Europe 500, and the Year-end Review


  • Boasts a higher concentration of senior management and high-income earners in its readership than any international daily or weekly
  • Its readership is 75% European citizens, 70% top management, with average household income USD 305,690, and average household investments USD 1,891,900

  Results from FactBites:
The Wall Street Journal: Information from Answers.com (2377 words)
The Journal newspaper primarily covers U.S. and international business and financial news and issues—the paper's name comes from Wall Street, the street in New York City which is the heart of the financial district.
Regarding the Guantanamo Bay prisoner abuse issue, in the Journal editorial pages, there is justification of the use of torture against wartime enemies, while the Economist has opposed this, in consideration of both PR and of individual human rights.
In 2001, the Journal was ahead of most of the journalistic pack in appreciating the importance of the accounting abuses at Enron, and two of its reporters in particular, Rebecca Smith and John R. Emshwiller, played a crucial role in bringing these abuses to light.
The Wall Street Journal - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (2141 words)
The Wall Street Journal is an influential international daily newspaper published in New York City, New York with a worldwide average daily circulation of more than 2.6 million as of 2005.
In September 2005, the Journal launched a weekend edition, delivered to all subscribers, which marked a return to Saturday publication after a lapse of some 30 years.
For example, the Journal was a major supporter of the Chinese yuan's peg to the dollar, and strongly opposed the American politicians who were criticising the Chinese government about the peg.
  More results at FactBites »



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