JSTOR outage resolved 10/15/15 4:06 PM

The JSTOR access issue has been resolved.

Here is the communication UWRF has  received

10/15/15 4:06 PM


Thank you for your patience during this week’s site-wide access problems. We have identified the root cause and solved the issue. We strive to provide the very best service and availability of JSTOR that we can, and we will continue to do so in the coming weeks as we complete the migration to our new platform. We encourage you to check our platform updates page for information about this work, and to please let us know if any further issues arise.

We appreciate your patience and support. Please feel free to contact us with any questions or comments that you have. Your feedback is welcome.

Brian Larsen
Associate Director, User Support

10/14/15 1:40 P.M.

Dear JSTOR Participants and Users,

We know this is an especially busy time of year for many of you. We are very sorry for the inconvenience JSTOR access issues may have caused for the past few days. Please know that we are continuing to make progress on restoring full access to JSTOR. At this point, most users should be able to search, browse, and access most journal articles and primary sources on www.jstor.org. Access to books as well as journal content published in the most recent few years may be intermittent.

We will continue to provide updates as we have them through email, social media channels, and on this webpage: http://about.jstor.org/jstor-help-support/jstor-updates.

Thank you again for your patience.

Brian Larsen
Associate Director, User Support

10/13/15  4:20 P.M.

Dear Colleague,

Yesterday and today, we have been experiencing intermittent, site-wide access issues that affect use of JSTOR. Our engineers are working hard to restore stable access as quickly as possible. Please watch our Platform Updates page (http://about.jstor.org/jstor-help-support/jstor-updates) for service alerts about these issues. We will post the most current information on that page, as we have it.

We apologize for this interruption and thank you for your continued support of JSTOR.

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