The Wall Street Journal

Subscriptions Everywhere! Clean Up Those Forgotten Monthly Fees


Everything from your toilet paper to your newspaper now has a subscription. With the help of a money-sucking vacuum cleaner, WSJ's Joanna Stern explains why everything has turned into a service—and how to get your cash back. Photo Illustration: Laura Kammermann/WSJ

New Jersey congressman Andy Kim joined in clean-up efforts in the aftermath of Wednesday's insurrection on the U.S. Capitol, where four people died and dozens more were arrested. (Jan. 7)
Tony Walker hangs out in cemeteries. He isn't visiting loved ones or even attending a funeral. He's making TikTok videos detailing how he cleans and restores headstones. Tony, who works in information technology and is an ordained minister, started cleaning up cemeteries after becoming interested in uncovering his family tree several years ago. He says he sees cemeteries as "peaceful" places to celebrate life. Inside Edition Digital's TC Newman has his story.
As Nextdoor works its way toward going public, investors and community members alike are asking Nextdoor to do more to clean up the racism on its platform so that the good parts can shine through.
The European Space Agency has signed a deal to clean up space junk. Some 3000 defunct satellites, and one million pieces of debris continually orbit the Earth, posing a potentially catastrophic risk to spacecraft.

The technology developed with Swiss startup ClearSpace will use a space claw to collect waste and steer it back into the Earth's atmosphere.

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