The Wall Street Journal.

The Wall Street Journal. for Pc

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Downloading and installing The Wall Street Journal. on your Windows PC

Download The Wall Street Journal. for Windows: The Wall Street Journal. is an News App, developed by Dow Jones & Company, Inc., publisher of The Wall Street Journal.. The News App was officially released 2010-04-01. Today, it has gone through many interations by the developers - Dow Jones & Company, Inc., publisher of The Wall Street Journal., with the latest current version being 11.8.4 which was officially released on 2018-10-18. As a testament to the app's popularity or lack thereof, it has gathered a total of 154,751 Reviews on the App Store alone, with an average user rating of 4 out of a possible 5.

Using The Wall Street Journal. on your Windows computer is actually very easy but if you are new to this process, you will definitely need to pay attention to the steps listed below. This is because you will need to download and install a Desktop App emulator for your computer. We will help you download and install The Wall Street Journal. on your computer in 4 simple steps below:

1: Download an Andriod Software emulator for Windows

The importance of the emulator is that it emulates or immitates an android environment on your computer, making it super easy to install and run android apps from the comfort of your PC without buying a phone that runs android. Who says you cannot enjoy both worlds? To begin, you can download such an emulator app made by too top dogs in the space.
A. Nox App . OR
B. Bluestacks App .
Personally, I recommend the "B" option as Bluestacks is very popular so if you run into any trobles using it, you can find good solutions on Google or Bing (lol). 

2: Now Install the Software Emulator on your Windows PC

If you successfully downloaded the Bluestacks.exe or Nox.exe, go to your Downloads folder on your computer or anywhere you ususally store downloaded files.
Once you have find it, click it to install the application. It should start the installation process on your PC.
Click Next to accept the EULA License agreement.
Follow the on screen directives in order to install the application.
If you do the above correctly, the Software will be successfully installed.

3: How to Use The Wall Street Journal. for Windows PC - Windows 7/8 / 8.1 / 10

Now, open the Emulator application you have installed and locate the search bar. Now type The Wall Street Journal. in the search bar and hit Search. You will easily see the app. Click on The Wall Street Journal. application icon. A window of The Wall Street Journal. will open and it will display the app in your Emulator Software. Hit the Install button and your application will start downloading. Now we are all done.
Next, you will see the "All Apps" icon.
Click on it and it will take you to a page containing all your installed applications.
You should see the The Wall Street Journal. icon. Click on it and start using the application.

Hope it was not too difficult? If you have any further inquiries, contact me through the "Contact" link at the bottom of this page so I could help You. Have a nice day!

About The Wall Street Journal.

Developer Description

By downloading the app you agree to the Dow Jones Terms of Use, Privacy Policy, and Cookie Policy Stay ahead of the competition with the app that’s as ambitious as you are. Get the trusted insights and in-depth analysis you need from The Wall Street Journal, America’s most trusted newspaper—providing key decision-makers around the world with peerless reporting since 1889. Download the WSJ app today and receive instant access to The Wall Street Journal’s award winning journalism, including world-renowned coverage of the news moving stock markets and impacting business—from the Trump administration, to Brexit and beyond. Simple and easy to use, the WSJ app provides you with the trusted insights you need, wherever, and whenever you need it. Access real-time quotes, breaking news and the latest headlines impacting business and finance. Plus, explore a wide range of dedicated sections with insightful articles, including: Politics, Opinion, World News, Lifestyle, U.S. News, Technology, Economy and more. Key benefits include: (+) Full access to the WSJ app, and WSJ. Magazine—our award-winning lifestyle publication. (+) Multiple ways to read the newspaper including access to global digital editions of The Wall Street Journal—U.S., Europe and Asia. (+) Trusted insights from a world-renowned newspaper, with over 125 years of peerless reporting and award-winning journalism. (+) Unlimited access to a wide range of dedicated site sections, including: Business, Markets, Politics, Opinion, World News, U.S. News, Economy, Technology, Lifestyle and more. (+) World-renowned business news and coverage on the economy, including real-time quotes, global markets data, the latest on mergers and acquisitions, plus much more. (+) Global headlines, breaking news coverage and real-time market quotes, along with The Wall Street Journal’s in-depth analysis and informed commentary. Key features include: (+) New feature: What’s News feed: A real-time news feed, curated by The Wall Street Journal’s award-winning journalists—featuring must-know global news across business, finance, politics and the economy throughout the day. (+) New feature: Ability to print out articles directly from your mobile device. (+) New feature: Save and Share articles to read later. (+) Off-line reading, enabling you to remain ambitious, wherever you are. (+) Alerts and notifications for breaking news, developing stories and live updates—including the ability to follow your favorite journalists. Key Features for Apple Watch: (+) Get the latest breaking news from around the world, instantly available on your watch screen, with the ability to save and read later on your iPhone or iPad. (+) Receive alerts and notifications with breaking news developments and updates from around the world—from America and Canada, to Europe, Asia and more. You can now have the world-renowned and respected journalism from The Wall Street Journal, America’s most trusted newspaper. Available for subscription for $32.99 per month and receive unlimited digital access—including full access to, the WSJ app and the WSJ. Magazine digital edition. Your subscription will renew automatically each month and payment will be charged to your iTunes Account within 24-hours prior to the end of the current period. You can turn off auto-renewal by going to your Account Settings after purchase. No cancellation of your subscription is allowed during the active subscription period. Any unused portion of a free trial period, if offered, will be forfeited when you purchase a subscription to The Wall Street Journal, where applicable. Subscriber Agreement and Terms of Use: Privacy Policy: Cookie Policy:

App Reviews

  • How I came to be a WSJ subscriber

    By dlcjr54
    I am a voracious reader. I choose the WSJ after subscribing to the NYT for many many years. I stopped reading conventional news paper perhaps 10-12 years ago. For many of those years prior to the last election cycle, I read the news but had resigned that this great country had become "pinkified". I was interested in national politics but of course President Barack Obama held office and for those eight years, the NYT was and I am sure remains, the voice and conscience of many....just not me! I grew wary of what I came to believe was the lack of representation. Let's face it, the editorial bylines of the NYT and my convictions were no longer aligned. It became painfully obvious that I needed to find a newspaper that did not and does not relentlessly foment such bile for the Candidate and ultimately the President, Donald J Trump. I travel extensively am well versed, an engaging person, an educated intellectual. I am not a liberal and throughout my conversations with ordinary people, citizens of the US and abroad, I simply could not find this vast subscriber base that agrees in totality with the NYT...least I didn't meet them! It seemed to me that the NYT, through its editorials and the way the NYT presents the news that they were trying to incite or enflame its readers. I'm not on of them any longer and I don't watch CNN. I enjoy the WSJ because of its objectivity and their apparent lack of an unhealthy obsession with Donald J Trump.
  • The WSJ is Perfect for Me.

    By C.E. Parr
    WSJ is, and for many years has been, my first choice for objective reporting of events in the USA and around the world. I especially like the independence of the news desk and the editorial department. This separation is obvious and lends extra credibility to the Journal’s reporting of news. I read many newspapers, including the Washington Post and the New York Times, and WSJ’s News Department is at least on par with all other sources that I follow for journalistic integrity, objectivity, and thoroughness. I also read the Editorial section almost religiously although politically I can best be described as a “yellow dog” Democrat (believe it or not, I’m more of an Independent but in over 50 years of voting I can’t recall ever casting one for a Republican); I do the same with Investor’s Business Daily. This exercise is a version of the Golden Rule; I don’t need to read the views of left-leaning progressives - I am one. However, it is a duty of citizenship to listen thoughtfully to views one may not instinctively agree with: it is an exercise crucial to the success of a democracy. For me, and for these reasons and more, the WSJ is the perfect newspaper. Now that IBD has become the Investors Business “Weekly”, it is the only national daily that even approaches affording business and economic news appropriate coverage.
  • Being honest and truthful

    By spragoo68
    I expect your paper to be the most conservative one on the market. A few years ago you changed ownership being bought out by a liberal. You are doing pretty well maintaining the level of truth I expect, but not perfectly. Recently you had an article (can’t remember which now) that once again harkened back to that globalist lie about “global warming.” The only settled science on that front is climate change which has been going on since the world began. It’s NOT man made. Do not be a pawn in the globalist agenda. The only way the globalists can win is to bring the US down. They must deny us the energy our massive economy thrives on. They must create chaos among our people in the form of racism. “Nations will rise against nations.” They must confuse our language with politically correct nonsense denying truth. They must take God out and confiscate all guns. The only hope for the world and us is a sovereign and free US strictly adhered to our founding Judeo Christian documents as they were written. It doesn’t take rocket science to see the end game of global rule. When that goes badly where will sanctuary be? Where will freedom be? There is only one capable of ruling in such a situation and He’s not here yet. I know who He is. Do you?
  • WSJ??

    By wmuss
    I enjoyed the print edition for many years. I find the WSJ readable and significantly less biased than than WAPO and the NYT. I no longer read the NYT, WAPO or Huffington Post. I watch a lot of FOX and find CNN and MSNBC to be unbelievably biased. My pet peeves with the digital version of the WSJ is the way it is organized. It does not read like a newspaper and I find it difficult to find stories by headlines and importance. I find the digital version of the NJ Star Ledger much more readable and organized. I don’t particularly like what the paper says but I can find what I want to read by looking a pages and headlines. I guess I’m old fashioned, but I just can’t warm up to the digital version of the WSJ. The other pet peeve is if I go from an aggregator like Drudge to a linked WSJ article I run into the WSJ paywall even though I’m a subscriber and must then go to the WSJ app, log in and attempt to find the article I was trying to read and I’m usually not able to find it. Can’t there be a way to allow subscribers to go directly to the article without all the rigamarole. I read newspapers using headlines arranged by importance not section by section!! Photograph your newsprint edition an use an app like the Star Ledger and I would be a lot more pleased with the WSJ digital edition. William E Musser
  • Great app and very informative

    By Mreyna310
    Love WSJ and their informative articles. Much of what I read is used in decision making for stocks and my overall view of the economy. I still think that aside from the opinion section, WSJ is generally non biased when it comes to information. My only regret is that I don’t think WSJ checks on their membership much. I honestly think that some subscribers are bots who are only there to inflame readers and inject their own disgusting brand of politics. I don’t care much for politics and try to some our both parties from issues, but it seems that there are some members who consistently comment on every article no matter when it was posted which leads me to believe they are bots if that is even possible. I really wish that off someone from WSJ is reading this, you really need to check that. I subscribed because I am a young college student trying to understand the world as best I could and believed that I would find like minded people as subscribers as well. But the case is that this, most times, is no better than Facebook’s comment section.
  • I like it

    By Nana32512
    I'm a 76 year old lifetime newspaper reader and have online subscriptions to the Washington Post (print as well as online versions) and NY Times as well as the WSJ. I download all 3 every day and wander through them getting the flavor of the coverage and the opinions. I would prefer to be able to download the print version of the WSJ so I could see the placement of articles the way I can with the WP but the WSJ app comes reasonably close. The strength of the WSJ app is the ease of scrolling through to find and read articles in each of the various sections. When all articles are simply shown in long scrolling lines placed willy-nilly on the screen, it is harder to sort out the "news" from the "opinions." It's hard enough to read news articles filled with speculative words like "could" or "might" mixed in with what actually happened. The WSJ is making an admirable effort to keep its news coverage balanced and factual and its opinion section fair. I appreciate that in today's hyper-polarized media environment.
  • Good, Not Perfect

    By BethKenStI
    I like the WSJ because it does the absolutely best job of reporting ALL news in an unbiased way. I can turn to the business section with a feeling of confidence that what I am reading is factual; I feel the same way about world and US news. I like reading it on my iPad because I can read as much or as little as I want at my own time AND I do not have to deal with disposing of the paper product. I enjoy the opinion page because it acts as a balance to the totally progressive liberal views expressed in virtually all other media. This is why I gave it five stars because these are the things that are important to me. What I do not like is the clear slant toward the very rich in the "fluff" pages. I understand that this is because the advertisers are interested in selling their products and it is the very rich who buy them. However would it be too much to ask that you include some content that those who take home less than $150,000 a year would actually like to hear about!
  • Sad to see WSJ slipping into the MSM PC herd

    By Vwadeer
    I’ll be interested to read the story someday about what happened to the Journal’s news editorial function. The evidence accumulates about the difficulty of finding young journalist who have survived our ideologically fixated colleges with critical analytical skills intact. There must be some though, and one always expected that WSJ, if anyone, would find and groom them to write with wit, energy and curiosity about what really happened “out there”. Yet the news writing gets more shallow each year, more narcissistic and ideological, narrower and more disrespectful of readers who, the writers seem to neither know nor care, have come to hear the evidence so that we may form our own opinions. Each year preachier, each year more simplistic and, yes, so obviously biased. The editorial pages still crackle, thank goodness, and occasionally even expose more than one side of complex issues. It’s less likely with each passing year, though, that the arguments and opinions of your best editorial writers could find support for their views in factual expositions of the news section.
  • Much improved!

    By Sadaunhe
    This is an update to my previous rating. The previous version performed very well on my iPhone. This version, however, has a bug that prevents access to seemingly random articles. At first, I thought the bug was limited to the Life & Arts section, but that no longer appears to be true, as various opinion and news pieces are now out of my reach. The error appears as, “Unknown error. If you continue to receive this error, contact customer service in the Profile section of the app”. This would be comforting, if only I could find the profile section within which to contact customer service. TERRIBLE quality control. PLEASE fix this! My previous rating was 2 stars. Based on several months’ use of the updated version, I’m MUCH happier. The errors I was experiencing have disappeared across all the platforms I use (OS X, Win 10, iOS). The app also seems to respond more quickly, and with better accuracy, when updating to the current issue. Thx for restoring my faith in your app.
  • iPad interface lacking

    By ltmandel
    Issues I have are with the app and not the WSJ content itself. The readability in the article view on iPad is poor due to the text being broken into three columns in a clunky way, with wide margins between them. I assume this is attempting to recreate the physical newspaper feel for old-timers, but it requires far too much line scrolling with a mere four words per row. Developers should take a readability hint from Apple News, or follow the Kindle app model and allow for user customization of words per line in the text menu. The "What's News" content laid out in a roughly chronological stream is a good modernization until you scroll beyond the first page and encounter more three-column, wide-margin clunkiness. Why abruptly stop the appealing graphical interface? Why does content stop on page three rather than allowing you to continue scrolling further back in time? The article view on the iPhone is actually much better with continuous scrolling and plenty of images. Why not take advantage of screen real estate on iPad and replicate this with TWO columns?