WSJIEWall Street Journal Interactive Edition
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WSJIE editors are on top of the story from the moment the first details begin to emerge, posting a short item within a few minutes.
Every minute is a deadline; the edition is never complete -- not for any of the three shifts of staffers who work on WSJIE around the clock.
WSJIE is part of Dow Jones' three-pronged Web strategy.
The WSJIE uses "simple pricing," he said -- "$1500 a month to list as many jobs as they would like."
Both are free, aiming at the small customer who can't or won't pay for DJI or even WSJIE. Both contain Dow Jones content and share the clarity and attractive design that characterize the Dow Jones Web products.
Staffing for the new service encompasses 12 new editorial employees plus shared staff with the WSJIE service.
The WSJIE site ( supplies a few lines of HTML code for the local Web site, then starts posting business news updates to each Affiliate site throughout the day or night.
For the small customer, WSJIE is an excellent and very cheap all around business information service.
Current quotes and portfolio management will be accessible via a link to WSJIE.
Budde, editor of the WSJIE. "As we plan a second year of enhancements and improvements, we hope our readers will take this chance to tell us even more about what they enjoy and find useful."
In early 1996, Dow Jones launched The Wall Street Journal Interactive Edition, (WSJIE), the first electronic business newspaper on the Web.
The Wall Street Journal Interactive Edition (WSJIE) has been followed with great interest by the Internet community, if only to see whether Dow Jones can make an electronic publication work.