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USA TODAY subscription includes access to 200 daily electronic newspapers – USA TODAY

One of the most frequent questions readers ask: “If I subscribe to USA TODAY, can I see other USA TODAY Network newspapers?”
Now the answer is yes. 
You can now read more than 200 USA TODAY Network e-edition, or replica, newspapers spanning the nation, from The Arizona Republic to The Cincinnati Enquirer to The Palm Beach Post.
When you sign in to your USA TODAY account on desktop, go to the e-edition (under the “Hi, Name”) and on the right you’ll see a “Universal” icon. From here you can choose the publications to read.
If you are on the USA TODAY print edition app, you’ll need to make sure it’s updated, then click on “editions.” You’ll see a drop-down box with USA TODAY and other titles available. You can see past editions of the newspapers, too, up to 30 days. 
I’m from Phoenix and enjoy keeping up with the Republic. My hometown is Amarillo, Texas, and I can see the Globe-News daily. I’ve got family and friends all over Texas and can keep current with papers from Lubbock to Austin, El Paso to Corpus Christi. 
Interested? Today is a great day to subscribe, when we’re offering two months free. 
Download the USA TODAY print edition app for Apple
Download the USA TODAY print edition app on Google Play
Just last week, California State University Chancellor Joseph Castro resigned amid pressure from students, faculty, lawmakers and others following reporter Kenny Jacoby’s investigation of how Castro mishandled years of sexual harassment, bullying and retaliation complaints against a senior administrator while president of CSU Fresno. 
Jacoby’s story, which published Feb. 3, detailed how Castro repeatedly declined to discipline vice president of student affairs Frank Lamas, despite the school receiving at least a dozen complaints against him over six years. Castro knew of at least seven of the complaints but praised Lamas publicly, wrote him glowing performance evaluations and endorsed him for a prestigious lifetime achievement award, which Lamas won.
Jacoby worked for six months on this story as part of our ongoing investigation into how universities are handling sexual harassment complaints under Title IX, the landmark federal law banning sexual discrimination in education. He interviewed 22 current and former students, employees, community members and Title IX experts, and he filed more than three dozen public record requests. 
University administrators are on notice that we are watching how they do, or don’t, follow the law. And women who’ve been harassed or assaulted on campus know that we’re following up on their complaints.
Pulitzer Prize winning columnist Connie Schultz often reminds us to “breathe.” She writes about the daily beauty and struggles of our everyday lives, from teachers who are warriors for our children to how handmade potholders got her thinking about the whitewashing of U.S. history. 
Your subscription supports this voice. 
Facebook knew before the 2020 presidential election that its platform would quickly funnel people to false and misleading information and amplify polarizing political content, yet it did not change its practices in fundamental ways. 
The company knew since 2017 that sex traffickers were using the social media space, but its efforts to respond raise questions about whether it could have done more sooner to protect victims, how much it benefitted financially from human trafficking and whether the company faces any legal peril if its actions showed ”reckless disregard” of trafficking. 
These revelations came from thousands of pages of internal company documents known as the “Facebook Papers.” Seventeen U.S. media companies, including USA TODAY, worked together to obtain the reports. 
Your subscription supports this investigation. 
Civil rights legends John Lewis, C.T. Vivian and the Rev. Joseph Lowery all passed away in 2020, Lewis and Vivian on the same day. 
USA TODAY reporter Deborah Berry has been covering civil and voting rights for most of her career. But with these passings she felt pressure, more so, she felt responsible to share more civil rights history before the history makers were gone. 
“It was like, man, if we don’t tell their stories, and if we don’t tell them now, when do we tell them,” Berry said.
This thought sparked the USA TODAY project Seven Days of 1961. Nearly every few weeks in 1961, there were battles for voting rights and integrating schools, businesses and libraries. Our team focused on seven of those crucial days, interviewing people who lived through the protests, asking them to share their stories. Reporters also sought out those who helped in the background, like the people who fed, housed and drove the protesters.
We also know you want sharp talking points from sports columnists, and we deliver with Nancy Armour, Mike Jones, Jarrett BellMike Freeman and more.
You count on real estate insights from Swapna Venugopal Ramaswamy (“10 housing market ‘hidden gems'”) and personal finance tips from our Daily Money newsletter.
You appreciate reminders to take care of yourself physically (“The truth about supplements”) and mentally (“What is a platonic life partnership?”).
Your subscription supports this expertise.
The heart of any newspaper is the journalists who question the powerful, preserve our history, and help our readers and communities thrive. We are honored to tell the nation’s stories, your stories, every day.
We thank you for your support. 
Nicole Carroll is the editor-in-chief of USA TODAY. Reach her at [email protected] or follow her on Twitter here. Thank you for supporting our journalism. On Feb. 22, you can subscribe here for two months free. If you’d like to get The Backstory in your inbox every week, sign up here.

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