While we haven't spent enough time writing useful manuals on how to solve New York Times customer care issues, it is something that we often do for larger companies. A larger company example would be our Chase how to guides page. And also our Microsoft - Tech Support guide page. From those examples, you should be able to get a sense of how we try to figure out which issues are ailing customers the most and then we get expert writers on the case to translate our knowledge of a solution into a guide for you to use for free. All of this is possible of course because millions of customers every month use this information and share it with each other. So thank you again for sharing! And sorry we don't have more free help to offer for your New York Times problem that you're facing.
Not only do we write step by step manuals for how to solve common New York Times customer care issues, but we do it for many other companies as well. In fact we try to do it for all of the issues that customers ask us about the most. In general, we try to figure out which issues are ailing New York Times customers the most and then our staff of expert writers takes takes our knowledge of major customer service problems and scribes them into an easy-to-follow series of steps for you. And of course we make that information freely available to you and the millions of consumers that use GetHuman each month.
GetHuman has no affiliation whatsoever with New York Times, let alone a partnership in which GetHuman would write guides on behalf of another institution. Rather, GetHuman has been helping customers solve their support problems for over a decade and this is one of many ways we try to provide helpful information. Over the course of those years, many millions of customers, including those of New York Times have come to our website to report a problem. When we spot a trend, we try to dispatch a researcher to find the solution and then write a comprehensive article in which we explain how we do it.