The Internet has wonderful resources for all types of online reading. These suggestions can help you find reading that isn't too hard.
However, if you're interested in an article with difficult English, don't forget all the tools to help you read it-- online dictionaries and even translators.
Try it in English, first (and again afterwards), even if you need to use a translation app. Make it a game to see how much you can understand before you get it translated!
These websites have a various topics, but all are written in fairly simple English. Many also have audio recordings, (They will open in a new window so you won't lose your place here.)
Be sure to put 'English' in the search bar-- they have a huge number of selections in many languages. Many also have comprehension exercises, so you can check how well you understood what you read.
Audio recordings let you listen while you read. Their advantage is that you not only hear pronunciation of the words, but you get the message two ways, with both eyes and ears. (This will also help you recognize the words you learn when you hear them again in a lecture or in conversation.)
If your English level is high intermediate or advanced, you have even more online reading options. Try English-language journals in your professional field, or magazines on subjects that interest you.
Are you fascinated by fashion or cooking, politics, biology research, or science fiction? You could subscribe to a magazine in any of these fields, or find them in a public library, or read articles online.
Some excellent websites with more advanced readings are
If you don’t know where to start, go to “explore” and try the 1950s essays by Albert Einstein, Roger Hammerstein, and Jackie Robinson. (Click on the picture to find the essay along with the audio recording.)
In “Featured Essays” try “My Parents as Friends,” or “Here Comes (the Real) Santa Claus.” In “Special Features,” you might try “Recovering the Hope of Children” (in “Hope for the Future”) or “There is Such a Thing as Truth” (in “A Roadmap for Life.”
The Internet is also a great place to find information in your specific areas of interest, or for your personal, business, or professional needs.
It is worth checking out the English-language sites in those areas, too.
Some may be too difficult for you right now, but others will be written in a simple style. Some will even have a translation button. (You can also copy and paste brief sections you want translated into Google Translator yourself.) It’s far from perfect, but it can give you an idea of the meaning of parts you don’t understand.)
In addition, you can order English books online, or learn about them online and see if they are available at a library.