It’s more important than ever to use reliable, credible news sources in your classroom. We all know teachers can receive tons of feedback on what sources they use to discuss current events with our students. With The Wall Street Journal, you can trust your source with real, factual material to use in your classroom. Keep reading to see just how much The Wall Street Journal can add to your lessons.

Add credible news stories to your daily lessons

The Wall Street Journal High School Program is ready to help you offer students a trusted news source to bring the following topics into your lesson plans:

  • Current events
  • Marketing
  • Finance
  • Technology
  • Political science
  • Communications

The Wall Street Journal offers the best of both worlds, print and online, while teaching students to become better readers, writers, and problem-solvers. Bonus: Students can access The Wall Street Journal subscription resources from anywhere, so it doesn’t matter if you are learning in person or virtually.

What we like about the WSJ High School Program:

  • Your ENTIRE high school gets unlimited article access to, which they can access from anywhere. Think about how useful it would be for different classroom lessons:
      • Social studies (What’s really going on in this part of the world? What would you do as a world leader?).
      • Science (insight into the latest research).
      • Technology (talk about the latest trends that excite these digital natives).
      • And more.
  • You can get print copies too. You can get print copies to use in classrooms, libraries, and common areas.
  • Teachers love it. “It was so helpful for our teachers and students to have home access to WSJ during remote learning in the spring,” says Sara, a teacher at Fort Worth Country Day School in Texas.
  • You and your students get podcast and video access. Listen to compelling interviews with WSJ editors, industry experts, news makers, and current events influencers. Have students break into small groups to discuss the topic of the day and reconnect to reflect on points of interest, argument, or common ground.
  • Use an unbiased news source you can trust. Educators often feel the heat based on what news sources they decide to use in the classroom. Unbiased and factual current-events representation is essential. Trust your source, and trust your decision with The Wall Street Journal.

Want to know more about The Wall Street Journal subscription program for your students? Sign up below to get your high school in contact with the WSJ team!


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The Wall Street Journal Wants To Help You Bring Current Events to Your Classroom