Sign In with Apple lets you create accounts with your Apple ID for apps that support it. Its “Hide My Email” feature protects your email by forwarding emails to your actual email. SimpleLogin does the same; it lets you create random email aliases that forward emails to your true email address. This open source alternative to Sign In with Apple helps you keep your email safe from newsletters, websites, and more. It’s free to download and use and there is an optional subscription for advanced features like custom domains, unlimited aliases, or a catch-all alias.
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We have a deal on a one year subscription to Clean Email, an online bulk email cleaner designed to help you to take control of your mailbox. It relies on powerful rules and filters you can define to efficiently segment your mailbox into relevant groups, allowing you to quickly identify useful and clean up useless emails with a few clicks. One year is $9.99 through our deal.
We have a deal on a 1-year subscription to Darwin Mail Pro Lite, a secure inbox tool designed to help you be more productive when dealing with emails and to-dos. You can organize and sort your inbox by category, sender, or subject, and it has a Reminders feature for tasks so you don’t forget them. 1-year of this service is $9.99 through our deal.
David Murphy has a good tip: Create an email filter for your bank so you don’t miss important messages like fraud alerts.
Get specific when you set your filters, because you don’t want to accidentally drag in phishing emails that are attempting to pose as your bank. This shouldn’t be a problem if your email service is good about eradicating spam but, when in doubt, I’d probably try to set a combined filter for emails from your bank’s exact domain that contain the word “fraud,” rather than just a filter that catches subject lines with “your bank’s name” and “fraud.”
If you’ve poked around in the Settings app, you may have noticed that Mail supports something called ‘Push’ and ‘Fetch.’
A bunch of users are having trouble with Gmail on macOS Mojave 14.4. While we wait for a fix, here are five alternative Mac mail apps.
People have reported getting a fake receipt claiming to be a purchase confirmation by Apple.
Today’s Quick Tip is about Apple Mail and how it (somewhat frustratingly) handles attachments. If you don’t like them dropping into the middle of your messages, come read about how to push them to the end!