The Wikipedia Library
Over 90 of the world's top subscription-only databases, free for Wikipedians of all backgrounds
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Wiley offers collections of online journals, books, and research resources, covering life, health, social, and physical sciences.
MIT Press Journals is a scholarly publisher of over 30 journals in the humanities, sciences, and social sciences.
Adam Matthew Digital publishes databases of primary sources and accompanying supporting material; we have access to a large number of databases relevant to major topics in American and World History.
JSTOR is one of the largest and most reputable journal archives in the world. The content set currently available to the Wikipedia editors includes all of JSTOR's archival journal collections and the 19th Century British Pamphlets collection.
OECD iLibrary is an online library of books, papers and statistics published by the Organisation for Economic Cooperation and Development (OECD).
BMJ (originally the British Medical Journal) is a peer-reviewed medical journal.
SPIE is providing access to SPIE Digital Library, one of the largest collections of optics and photonics applied research. The resources are available as journals and eBooks.
NewspaperARCHIVE.com is an online database of digitized newspapers, with over 2 billion news articles; coverage extends from 1607 to the present from US, Canada, the UK, and 20 other countries.
ProQuest is a multidisciplinary research provider. This access includes ProQuest Central, which includes a large collection of journals and newspapers, Literature Online, the HNP Chinese Newspaper Collections, and the Historical New York Times.
Cochrane is providing access to the Cochrane Library; a collection of 6 databases on medical topics including systematic reviews and assessment and evaluation databases.
Newspapers.com includes more than 73 million pages from 3,000+ newspapers. The collection includes some major newspapers for limited periods (e.g., 50 years of the New York Times), but mostly consists of US regional papers from the 1700s to the late 1980s. Free accounts through the Wikipedia Library include access to Newspapers.com Publisher Extra content.