Pulitzer Prize–winning paper informs readers with politics, sports, entertainment, and news on Sundays; includes unlimited digital access
What You'll Get
- $14 for 52 weeks of Total Access Sunday home delivery with unlimited digital access ($117 value)
Thick Sunday issues keep readers abreast of the week’s news, sports, cultural happenings, job openings, and sales circulars. Includes unlimited digital access to tampabay.com, Times e-newspaper digital replica, Times breaking news app, Day Starter email, plus 52 weeks of unlimited digital access to The Washington Post.
Tampa Bay Times Total Access Subscribers are eligible for unlimited digital access to The Washington Post - America’s best political report - for FREE for 52 weeks. Benefit available through an agreement with The Washington Post and is subject to change or cancellation at any time without prior notice. Benefit available to current Tampa Bay Times Total Access subscribers who activate their subscription on tampabay.com and is non-transferable. Limit one free Washington Post Digital Premium subscription per person. Additional restrictions may apply
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires Nov 20, 2015. Amount paid never expires. Valid for new customers in the Times delivery areas who have not had a subscription in the last 60 days. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per household. Not valid for renewals. Allow up to 20 days for delivery to start. Online registration required. Subscription expires in 52 weeks. Sunday subscription includes the following issues: 11/26/15, 12/25/15, 1/1/16, 5/30/16, 7/4/16, 9/5/16. Subscription is sold and fulfilled by Tampa Bay Times. Subject to delivery area. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About "Tampa Bay Times"
The Tampa Bay Times traces its origins to the backroom of a pharmacy in 1884, when the bay area was a sleepy backwater. In those days, only 480 people read the four-page journal. But over the course of the next 50 years, cadres of plucky, adventurous businessmen, including W. L. Straub and Paul Poynter, oversaw an unprecedented expansion in the newspaper’s circulation and prestige as they promoted the region’s booming growth in business and population. Paul’s son, Nelson Poynter, took over as editor in 1939, establishing a reputation for journalistic integrity that led admirers to revere him as a patriot and genius and detractors to denounce him as a muckraker, a communist, or a delirious sleepwalker.
Readers of the Tampa Bay Times witness Nelson Poynter’s legacy for sober, detailed analysis in the pages of today’s publication, which has claimed 12 Pulitzer Prizes—including two in 2016, one in 2014, one in 2013, and two won in 2009, one of which was awarded to its nationally renowned PolitiFact.com fact-checking operation.