We have made it super easy to cancel Washington Post Select subscription
at the root to avoid any and all mediums "The Washington Post" (the developer) uses to bill you.
Now let us get into the crux of this guide.
Table of Contents:
There are a few things you must do and know before canceling subscriptions. They are:
We have made it super easy to cancel Washington Post Select subscription at the root to avoid any and all mediums "The Washington Post" (the developer) uses to bill you. Now let us get into the crux of this guide.
To cancel Washington Post Select subscription on Android, you need to realize that deleting the Washington Post Select app alone won't cut it. Follow the steps below:
Once your Washington Post Select subscription has been removed from Google Play, your future subscriptions will be cancelled and won't be renewed anymore.
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To cancel Washington Post Select subscription on your Mac, do the following:
Note: Always make sure to use the exact username and ID you used to set up the subscription to manage that subscription when necessary. This is sometimes different from the Apple ID or Android brand ID you have set up.
If you don't remember your password however, contact the App for help/to reset password.
To cancel your Washington Post Select subscription on PayPal, do the following:
Here's how to cancel your Washington Post Select subscription when billed through a payments provider that is not the Appstore, Playstore or Paypal.
Sometimes, you may start a subscription directly on a company's website without using an extra layer of security like Paypal or Apple. To unsubscribe, you might have to sign into Washington Post Select's website or directly reach out to their payments provider.
Generally, here are some steps you can take if you find yourself in that fix:
You might have created an account on Washington Post Select during the course of using the app. Many apps make it so easy to signup but a nightmare to delete your account. We try to make it easier but since we don't have information for every app, we can only do our best.
Generally, here are some steps you can take if you need your account deleted:
*Pro-tip: Once you visit any of the links above, Use your browser "Find on page" to find "@". It immediately shows the neccessary emails.
Bonus: How to Delete Washington Post Select from your iPhone or Android.
To delete Washington Post Select from your iPhone, Follow these steps:
Go to Settings and click on General then click on "iPhone Storage". You will then scroll down to see the list of all the apps installed on your iPhone. Tap on the app you want to uninstall and delete the app.
For iOS 11 and above:
Go into your Settings and click on "General" and then click on iPhone Storage. You will see the option "Offload Unused Apps". Right next to it is the "Enable" option. Click on the "Enable" option and this will offload the apps that you don't use.
Our crowdsourced data from Washington Post Select and Justuseapp users, shows that it is Unrated to cancel a Washington Post Select subscription.
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Designed for iPhone, iPad, Apple Watch and Apple TV, this app keeps you informed with award-winning national and international news coverage — along with striking photography and informative graphics that bring stories to life. Intuitive browsing and a streamlined design allow you to seamlessly navigate through stories and enjoy in-depth reading. Free to download, subscribers enjoy unlimited access. PRODUCT FEATURES • INTUITIVE NAVIGATION: Easily browse through and between sections. • EASY VIEWING: Swipe or scroll through articles, then select and read full stories. • STREAMLINED DESIGN: Enjoy an uncluttered, engaging reading experience that makes it easier to find—and read—the stories that matter to you. • IN-DEPTH READING: Immerse yourself in stories where the focus is on storytelling—enhanced by bold photos and graphics. • AWARD-WINNING COVERAGE: Stay informed with award-winning national reporting and expertly curated stories. • FREQUENT UPDATES: Stay connected 24/7 with breaking n...
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Love getting the Post on line. I get talented writers, aggressive research, WDC focused, engaging style, and an immediacy unavailable in printed papers. Here in coastal Alabama there is nothing to compete with this service. I also subscribe to the on line NYTimes It offers a world view and broad looks at society and the arts, but it lacks the focus on what's going on at the White House and on Capitol Hill. And it has comics The electronic format of the Post is a jumble of serious and trivial news and features and there appears no way to cull what I want to read from everything I don’t care about. Overall the format has improved since my last review and I do recognize that others are interested in the things in the paper that I want to skip. But why in an electronic version of a newspaper can’t the reader tailor what is presented to him or her. The Times suffers from the same shortcoming but somewhat compensates by having a very detailed “table of contents” that mirrors the format of the physical paper.
The Washington Post keeps me grounded to the truth, to the real news & real stories. I crave their editorials and opinion pieces. And don’t even get me started on the front page. I lived in Washington, DC for 21 years and spent so many Sundays sitting at Starbucks or on my roof with the best entertainment bargain going, the Post...for hours and hours, until I had read every page of the front section, scanned the Metro, Style, Real Estate, Sports & Arts sections, and then dive into the opinions, reading every column. Since I moved out of the DC area, I miss the smell of the newspaper, I miss sorting out the sections, folding and refolding the paper repeatedly, but I don’t miss getting ink stains on my hands. Now, I read the Post online and it is a beautiful thing. Thanks for your awesome journalism!! Democracy Dies in Darkness!
RELIABLE and RELEVANT investigative journalism is precious. We are concerned about the food we consume and where it comes from. Likewise, sources of information and discussion have never been more important. We need what the Washington Post provides, The presentation is good. Importantly, the fonts can often be enlarged and improved. Videos are interesting and helpful for people with decoding difficulties. Most important is the quality of what is presented and it’s relevance. Today, we we face threats to the fundamental values of our democracy and our environment. If we do not take the trouble to be well-informed caring, thoughtful, and active citizens, we will be in part responsible for the ensuing suffering and destruction. We may even get what we deserve,
Wonderful newspaper, one of my highest heroes in this dark time of trumpspeak when so many Americans have been infected with what I call the the trump-virus. Thank you, Post People, for fighting the good fight of TRUTH. I am awed by your courage and your persistence. A la Kipling, you have kept your heads when those about you are losing theirs and blaming it on you. You have been a light to many who value the first amendment far more than the second amendment, and I thank you from the depths of my soul for protecting our beloved country from all those who do not understand the Constitution. Though you have been assaulted for speaking truth to powers that want to assail our liberties, there are many MANY who value you and love the spirit of your paper. Lady Liberty is in your debt, and so am I.
It is clear that we need the Post more that ever. We have a president that lies so much that it’s a full time job for the Washington Post to keep up with it. Thank you for all you do. It’s time for a reset. Here is a quote from an Ethical Business Man! Yes there is such a person in fact many business people who play by the rules and care about humanity. It should be our purpose to grow inspired, concerned, loving people. An inspired, concerned, loving society will dignify man; will find ways to develop his talent; will put the fruits of his labor and intellect to effective use; will achieve brotherhood; eliminate bigotry and intolerance, will care for the indigent, the delinquent, the sick, the aged, seek the truth and communicate it; respect differences among men. James Rouse