Contacting Los Angeles Times Customer Service Center
The Los Angeles Times is the hub of information for the greater Los Angeles area. The paper is delivered to local residents in paper form. A digital format is also available for customers who wish to access the paper via digital device or personal computer. Newspapers are all about communication, so there is a ton of information (possibly too much) on how to contact customer service and various departments of the LA Times.Click here to leave a comment about your customer service experience.
Phone Contact Numbers
Below is a list of the most important contact phone numbers for the Los Angeles Times.
- Main Newspaper Phone: 1-213-237-5000
- Readers Representative: 1-877-554-4000
- Readers Representative Fax: 1-213-237-3535
- Customer Service (Home Delivery): 1-800-252-9141
Contacting the LA Times for customer service reasons may include sending a letter or other form of communication by mail. We’ve included the mailing address for the main paper. Letters to the editor must be submitted via online form or email – not by mail.
Los Angeles Times202 W. 1st St. Los Angeles, CA 90012
Whether you want to read the newspaper online or subscribe to the Los Angeles Times, you’ll need to visit the official website at http://www.latimes.com. But, if you need contact information for customer service, you won’t find it there. Customer service contact information is published on http://www.latimes.com/la-mediagroup-contactus,0,2253528.htmlstory. From this page you can access phone numbers and email addresses for nearly every reporter, photographer and author for the LA Times.
Customer Service Email
Contact emails for newspaper publications are simple to find. Many are even published in the newspaper itself, but here are some customer service email addresses that may help you contact the correct service department.
- Account Services: email@example.com
- LA Deals Customer Service: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Letters to the Editor: email@example.com
We called the Los Angeles Times to see if they would be willing to send the paper via USPS to customers outside the delivery area. The automated system is setup to handle calls without having a customer service representative ever answer the call. You can press 0 to bypass the first list of options and then 9 to be transferred to customer service, but you still have to choose one of the available options for the final transfer to be made. The choices are useless because our agent asked us how she could help us despite the fact that we chose delivery problems as our automated choice. We asked about mail delivery to the east coast and the agent told us digital delivery was the only option.