View your library account, renew materials, set your preferred searches, cancel your holds/recalls, and pay fees online. Access your ILLiad account for interlibrary loan and document delivery requests.
Set up your free account to find current and past articles and most digital content on the NYT website back to 1851. Note: To set up your free account, type in "University of Arizona" as the institution and follow instructions based on your status. You must use your "@arizona.edu" email address. If you already have a paid personal account...
If you have a paid personal account, and you'd like to change it to a free UA-sponsored account, you'll need to cancel your personal account before you can claim your free account. To cancel an existing account, please contact New York Times Customer Care: Phone: 800-698-4637 Live chat For problems setting up accounts, email email@example.com. Students will have access through the end of their graduation year. Faculty and staff will have access for four years. Crossword puzzles aren't included.
Find articles and other content from the Wall Street Journal website back to 1997. Note: registration is required to access this content. (See "More" below for instructions.) Available to UA students and employees only.
Register by clicking on the title above and do the following: 1. Enter your first and last name. 2. Select an account type (student, professor or staff) from the dropdown menu. 3. Enter your arizona.edu email address and create a password. 4. Click "Create" to complete your registration. The subscription includes access to articles dating back to 1997 as well as WSJ mobile and tablet apps and an optional newsletter of curated content sent to your inbox every month. Your subscription will last one year from your activation date. Memberships will be free for three years, but will need to be renewed each year. This is made available through a donation to the Eller College of Management until October 2024.
3. Review UA Libraries resources. Tip: Check with your department about any software, databases, or other resources provided specifically for your department or college, too.
Library tutorials span from basic search strategies and understanding resource types to critical thinking skills and ethical use of information. If you're an instructor, consider adding a few to your D2L course.
Students: Consider reaching out for an individual or small group orientation to library services and resources specific to your major. Once the semester begins, keep your librarian in mind when you need targeted help finding articles, books, reports, and data for an assignment or project.
Faculty and staff: Learn about librarian support in the classroom (library research and information/data literacy instruction, tutorials and guides). You can also reach out for a brief orientation to library resources and services specific to your research interests and teaching load.