The New York Times Company and Global Wine Company, Inc. The New York Times, where local law allows, has chosen Global Wine Company and its panel of experts to select the wines and operate the clubs on our behalf. In other jurisdictions, premium local retailers have been selected to provide such services. The Wine Club is operated without the participation of the Times wine critics or other members of the newsroom. State laws prohibits the offer of free goods in conjunction with the sale of alcoholic beverages. The cost of all items in an offer is included in the advertised price. All wine sales are made by a licensed retailer in compliance with state laws and the licensed retailer assures all involved that it fully complies with all states laws applicable to it. All credit card payments will be facilitated by Global Wine Company, Inc., located at 1401 Los Gamos Dr. #230, San Rafael, CA 94903. Due to state laws, wine can be purchased only by adults 21 years and older. See for states served.
Sources: Internal metrics; average Sunday print circulation from the Alliance for Audited Media Audit Report for The New York Times for the 26 week period ended September 30, 2014; total number of countries includes countries and territories.
Note: The New York Police Department updates a portion of its initial statements, often within a few days after the crime or when there is an arrest. In addition, the NYPD issues weekly summary statistics by police precinct. The New York Times also obtains periodic updates of police data. Additional information is provided by court records and the city medical examiner. This database excludes vehicular homicides. The New York Times compiles news accounts and conducts additional reporting and editing to supplement these official accounts. The status and details on certain deaths may happen months after they occur, and tracking those is difficult.
The continued to utilize technology to expand its circulation, launching an online edition in 1995 and employing colour photography in its print edition in 1997. The publication introduced a subscription service called in 2005 and charged subscribers for access to portions of its online edition, but the program was discontinued two years later, and all news, editorial columns, and much of its archival content was opened to the public. In 2006 the launched an electronic version, the , which allowed subscribers to download the current print edition. The following year the publication relocated to the newly constructed New York Times Building in . Soon thereafter it began—like many industry publications—to struggle to redefine its role in the face of free content. In 2011 the Times instituted a subscription plan for its digital edition that limited free access to content.
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