The sheer wanton necessary to code, let alone ship this excrement to customers is mind boggling.The good news (should I have to switch), that Spam Sieve (which I consider essential) supports many mail clients.That’s all there is to adding RSS feeds to follow in Safari.

You’ll need the latest version of Safari on OS X El Capitan or OS X Yosemite to find the RSS subscription option and manager.

The feature itself is a piece of cake to use, but it’s a little buried and therefore fairly easy to overlook.

The bad news is there might not be any rock solid email clients to switch to, see comments below.

RSS is a really great way to follow some of your favorite web sites and skim headlines to check out specific articles you most want to read.

Clicking on any of the feed items open the feed item into the accompanying browser window (and yes, it expands to the full article if the RSS feed is excerpt only).

The News app is bundled in modern versions of i OS, accessible from the home screen as a standard app icon and from the Siri Suggestions screen in Spotlight under the News section on an i Phone or i Pad.

Of course, some users may recall that i OS Safari has a Shared Links feature that can also subscribe to RSS by way of Twitter accounts, so if you have no use for News app you can still subscribe to your favorite websites by way of Twitter as well.

RSS is a way of publishing information like articles, blog posts, audios, videos and other distributable contents.

In this tutorial we are going to show you how to subscript to RSS feed and also how to configure it in your Apple MAC mail client.

For the purpose of this tutorial we will use the Apple Safari web browser.

* Apple News app basically aggregates from RSS, but the News app is not particularly good at detecting RSS feeds on many websites, and so you’ll often have to navigate directly to the RSS feed in question and add the actual RSS feed URL to news directly.