It's the amazing Starbucks experience: Go in, order a hot cup of coffee and put back with a newspaper.
Or, at least, that was how it used to be in an earlier era. Now in September, you do not start buying any newspapers at the coffee giant's business.
The company said this week that it would stop publishing the New York Times, The Wall Street Journal, the United States today and local newspapers in its 8,600 locations across the country.
Starbucks did not give rise to the change, but said it would also remove shelving systems that show whole bean coffee and guys.
Starbucks expects the changes to be completed by the end of September.
Jordan Cohen, a spokesman for The Times, said in a statement: "Although disappointed with the decision, we are convinced that with our major retailers, readers will have no problem finding the New York Times for sale in nearby stores . "
The magazine had an exclusive arrangement for many years with Starbucks, but the chain began selling other papers in 2010.
The journal discussed other ways Starbucks customers could access the publication, Colleen Schwartz, a spokeswoman for Dow Jones, a sister company of The Journal.
It was unclear whether the sale had anything to do with Starbucks decision.
Pressure circulation has declined across the country, according to data published in July by the Pew Research Center.
The organization estimates that the total daily newspaper in the US, which includes both digital and printing platforms, in 2018 was 28.6 million for weekdays and 30.8 million for Sundays. These figures fell by 8 percent and 9 percent from the previous year.
The average pressure circulation of times in 2018 was about 487,000 on weekdays and 992,000 on Sundays, Cohen said. The journal's average turnover is just over one million, Schwartz said.
Coffee and macchiato drinkers in the Starbucks stores in Manhattan had mixed reactions to the news.
"I still think it would be available," Dustin Fitzharris said on Friday while sitting at 15th Street and Seventh Avenue. He suggested that some Starbucks customers might want their news in the old-fashioned way.
"Not everyone is on their computers," says Fitzharris. "Especially for a certain age demographic. An older demographic must not bring their iPad or their computer. They will come in with a book or want to read the paper."
In the same place, David Perozzi said Starbucks made a good decision.
"I think it's quite sensible; it's not a surprise," he said. "I don't think there's an upside to keep the paper. If you look around in this Starbucks, there is no one buying a magazine. It's just another change accident. Another accident on the internet. "
At least two customers said they had never seen newspapers at Starbucks.
" I am in Starbucks every day in New Jersey and New York and I don't feel I see a lot of newspapers on the screen, "says Lisa Kelly who was waiting for someone on the eighth avenue and 39th street.
She said she usually go to Starbucks once a day, sometimes twice, and that she would be inclined to read a newspaper if you were there.  "I've never seen them sell them," Jeff Grubb said in the same place. "Honestly, never. I've been to many Starbucks in my life. I think they should sell them. The Washington Post, the New York Times, they should be here. "
" I think it would be smart that Starbucks offers things to read, "Grubb said. Starbucks, in his opinion, needs his" game "or it will be" off soon ".
" They is like McDonald's now, it's something of the past, "he said.