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Current Issue: 28 Jun 2017

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Financial Times - UK Edition Kindle Edition

3.4 out of 5 stars 62 customer reviews

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Product description

The Financial Times, one of the world's leading business media organizations, is recognized globally for its authority, integrity and accuracy. The Financial Times provides a 360-degree perspective on global business and geopolitical news by harnessing a worldwide network of award-winning journalists who deliver extensive news, comment and analysis. The Financial Times is much more than a business newspaper, it is an intelligent and stimulating read covering everything from in depth art reviews to new discoveries in food and wine and interviews with the day's luminaries. The Financial Times has an unrivaled collection of columnists, including Tyler Brule, Anthony Bolton, Clive Crook, Niall Ferguson, John Gapper, Robin Lane-Fox, Gideon Rachman, Jancis Robinson, Merryn Somerset-Webb, Philip Stevens, Gillian Tett and Martin Wolf.


The UK Kindle Edition of Financial Times contains most articles found in the UK print edition, but will not include tables, charts and stock quotes. For your convenience, issues are automatically delivered wirelessly to your Kindle starting at 6:15 AM London local time. The Financial Times UK Edition is published Monday through Saturday.

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Product details

  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Publisher: The Financial Times Limited (4 Jan. 2015)
  • Sold by: Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B002LVV0S2
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars 62 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #64,539 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Verified Purchase
This is a review mainly based on reading the UK Edition of the Financial Times on my Kindle Keyboard, with occasional stints on the Kindle app on my iPad Pro and iPhone 3G. If you're just looking for a quick verdict, then I'd definitely recommend this to anyone who is thinking of taking the plunge. If you want a bit more detail then read on.

For openers, you might be wondering (as I was) how the Kindle subscription compares to the options offered by the FT themselves on their Web site. Well, when I finally decided I wanted an FT subscription, I first took out a Digital Premium trial at ft.com. Broadly speaking the FT's own digital subscription takes two forms, a Web app and a digital replica of the physical newspaper. The Web app works extremely well, and the content is very well-presented. But there's one big flaw that I think gives the Kindle subscription the edge, and that's with the ePaper.

Previously, the ePaper (the digital replica of the print newspaper) used to allow you to download a PDF copy of the current issue, so you could permanently keep it. However, the FT have just done a big re-design of how the ePaper and their Web site work, and now permanent downloads of the ePaper are not permitted. You can cache today's copy in your browser session for off-line reading, but you cannot save a file to your device that contains the entire issue. Once you close that browser tab, that's it - you no longer have your off-line replica of the paper.

I contacted FT subscription customer support to be sure I understood this correctly, and I wasn't just missing something. They confirmed I was right, and that the PDF download option had been removed, ostensibly because it didn't work on all devices and so had caused confusion in the past.
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I took up the two-week free subscription offer on 27th August 2010. Delivery started the next day. The Kindle automatically selects from Wifi (first choice) and GSM delivery methods and even when overseas on GPRS networks, delivery is smooth and takes only a minute or two maximum from switch on.

No advertisements are included. Thus you might miss an important product or conference announcement. Cartoons, the weather, the crossword, TV programming, some small news items, all the data (including frustratingly the currency tables) are all missing. Only a small number of pictures and graphs are included, and whilst pictures are just of use, they are very small and in the case of graphics the legends are mostly unreadable. There is a facility to enlarge and zoom but I could never master the very slow and awkward process.

On Saturdays, you miss the entire magazine, which is surprising, since it is predominantly a text document.

The formating is good in the main, but the designers seem to have forgotten that the Kindle is page orientated rather than a scrolling reader. This means that page breaks often happen in silly places, for example in the middle of a headline, or in the middle of a long sentence. Ideally they would format paragraphs or at least sentences to be contained on a single page. There are occasional hyphens which end up in the middle of a line,
for example: "head-lines". Sometimes there are text mixups with wrong words or letters appearing for no apparent reason. Although the Kindle is also a browser, hyperlinks in columns like Martin Lukes' do not work.

In summary the design of the FT on the Kindle doesn't yet appear to have been tailored to fulfill the Kindle's potential.
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I have an existing premium subscription to the FT and pay dearly for this. Unlike my ipod and windows phone, it is impossible to get the FT delivered to my kindle withouth paying for another subscription through Amazon. And then I even get an inferior version delivered to my kindle which is difficult to navigate. This is ridiculous. Why can't the FT make a deal with Amazon to allow existing subscribers access to the kindle version for free?
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I subscribed to the FT the same day I received my Kindle. Got the first issue within minutes of placing my order. The product has met my exectations as I have been wanting to subscribe to FT for some time but they do not deliver hardcopy papers to my home and with the online version I won't have time to read it until I get home in the evening at which point some of it would be 'old' news.
Pros:
With the Kindle subscription, I open my Kindle in the morning at breakfast or on the train and its there to hand. I do not need to deal with using two hands or folding the newspaper to read and turn pages. The indexing of the articles means I can jump to Markets or UK Companies. The search function is also useful. If I know something is going on at a particular company I can perform a search of the current issue and it will take me directly to the article(s).
The Kindle is also easier on the eyes than the FT coloured hardcopy.

Cons:
You don't get market tables. However that is not a problem for me as I can look at it on the office newspaper copy and if there is a significant movement of note, it would likey be covered by an article anyway.

Also there are no adverts which means you can miss out on important notices, but for the convenience Kindle subscription brings thats a minor trade off.

Overal I'm happy with the product and at > £1 per issue I will definitely be keeping the subscription when the trial offer is over.
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