Working at Wall Street Journal | Glassdoor

Wall Street Journal Overview
New York, NY
1 to 50 employees
Subsidiary or Business Segment
Less than $1 million (USD) per year
The Wall Street Journal enables readers to take part in an international conversation on business, politics, technology, and culture. It presents unparalleled news reporting from more than 1,800 journalists in 45 countries, and it boasts a community of more than 36 million ... Read more

Wall Street Journal Reviews

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K. Rupert Murdoch
35 Ratings
  • "Real Estate Sales Coordinator"

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    • Work/Life Balance
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    • Career Opportunities
    • Comp & Benefits
    • Senior Management
    Current Employee - Anonymous Employee
    Current Employee - Anonymous Employee

    I have been working at Wall Street Journal full-time


    great work/life balance, fast-paced, always changing, great people


    minimal training, compensation, HR, constant change

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Wall Street Journal Photos

Wall Street Journal photo of: the news hub where the paper is put together
Wall Street Journal photo of: Typical Desk Set Up
Wall Street Journal photo of: Typical Meeting Room
Wall Street Journal photo of: The Impressive Connected Lobbies/Foyers/Front Halls
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Wall Street Journal Interviews

Interview Experience

Interview Experience

Getting an Interview

Getting an Interview

Interview Difficulty


Interview Difficulty



  1. Helpful (3)  

    Digital Designer Interview

    Anonymous Interview Candidate
    No Offer
    Neutral Experience
    Average Interview


    I applied online. I interviewed at Wall Street Journal.


    I applied online and received an email. From there I was scheduled to come in within a few days to interview. The interview seemed to go well, everyone was friendly and I was able to show how I could fit into their current workflow. After my interview, I was given an assignment. I responded to the assignment well within the allotted time and with clear, thorough answers.

    I was told I would hear something within a week. I never heard back so I reached out. I was given a reason for delays (illness, busy, etc), but was told that I would hear from them soon. After a few weeks, I reached out again and didn't receive a response. A few more weeks went by and I reached out again.. still no response.

    I think it's fine that I wasn't selected, but I think it's unprofessional to completely ignore a candidate who made the time to come in and complete an assignment. The least thing any employer could do is send an email saying that they went with someone else.

    Interview Questions

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Wall Street Journal Awards & Accolades

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