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Exclusive: How to Access iCloud Mail from Any Web Browser



How to Access iCloud Mail from Any Web Browser

#Access #iCloud #Mail #Web #Browser

Khamosh Pathak

An iCloud account that comes with an Apple device grants you access to a unique email address. While you might be used to using this email account in the Mail app on your iPhone, iPad, or Mac, you can actually access iCloud Mail from any web browser (including Chrome and Microsoft Edge).

iCloud Mail is linked to your Apple ID, but only if your email ID ends with “”. If you’re using a third-party email like Gmail with your Apple ID, you’ll have to create a different iCloud email address, which will then be linked to your Apple ID.

To get started, open any browser on your computer (Windows 10, Mac, or Linux), iPhone, iPad, or Android smartphone or tablet. Then, type the URL into your address bar.

If you know your iCloud email address, enter it here. If you don’t, you can enter the email address associated with your Apple ID and press the Enter key.

Enter iCloud Email Address

From there, type in the password and press the Enter key.

Log In to iCloud Mail

If you use two-factor authentication (we recommend that you should), enter the one-time password received on one of your Apple devices.

Two Factor Authentication to log In to iCloud Mail

Now, click the “Trust” button so that you don’t have to 2fa authenticate yourself in that browser in the future.

Trust Browser for iCloud Mail

Alternatively, you can go to and click the “Mail” option.


If you don’t see the Mail option here, it means that you haven’t set up an iCloud email address with your Apple ID. To do this, you’ll have to set up iCloud on your iPhone, iPad, or Mac.

And that’s it. You will now see your iCloud Mail inbox on the web.

iCloud Mail in Browser

From here, you can browse all the emails in your Inbox. You can also view your sent emails. Regular features like flagging and deleting emails are also available.

You can reply to emails or compose new emails as well (both of which will open in new windows).

Compose Email in iCloud Mail

As you’re using iCloud Mail in a browser, we recommend that you sign out once you’re done. To do this, click the Name button from the top-right corner and select the “Sign Out” option.

Sign Out of iCloud Mail

iCloud Mail will ask you whether you want to trust this browser. Trusting a browser lets you log in to iCloud Mail without entering the verification code. Click the “Trust and Sign Out” button.

Trust and Sign Out of iCloud Mail

And that’s it. You’ll be logged out of iCloud Mail.

As an umbrella term for all sync services, iCloud can seem quite confusing. Here’s a list of everything that iCloud backs up.

RELATED: What Is Apple’s iCloud and What Does It Back Up?



Exclusive: Apple releases the fourth macOS Monterey 12.5 beta –




Apple releases the fourth macOS Monterey 12.5 beta

#Apple #releases #fourth #macOS #Monterey #beta

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Exclusive: Toyota Tundra Pickup, BZ4X EV Recalled for Separate Issues – CNET –




Toyota Tundra Pickup, BZ4X EV Recalled for Separate Issues     - CNET

#Toyota #Tundra #Pickup #BZ4X #Recalled #Separate #Issues #CNET

What’s happening

Toyota issued two voluntary recalls for the Tundra pickup and BZ4X EV, affecting more than 46,000 cars in the US.

Why it matters

Toyota urged BZ4X owners to not drive their cars until recall work is completed.

What’s next

The repair work will be completed free of charge, and owners will be notified in July.

Toyota announced a pair of voluntary safety recalls this week affecting two of its newest products. The 2022 Tundra pickup and 2023 BZ4X electric SUV are the subjects of two separate recalls that cover more than 46,000 vehicles in the US.

The Tundra recall concerns rear axle nuts that can loosen over time and potentially fall off. “If complete separation occurs, this can affect vehicle stability and brake performance, increasing the risk of a crash,” Toyota said in a statement. Owners of the defective trucks will be notified by the end of July, and Toyota says approximately 46,000 Tundras are affected.

The BZ4X recall is significantly smaller; Toyota says roughly 260 vehicles are involved. This one is far more serious, however. “After low-mileage use, all of the hub bolts on the wheel can loosen to the point where the wheel can detach from the vehicle,” Toyota said. It’s pretty obvious why this is not good.

In fact, Toyota says the affected BZ4X SUVs should not be driven until a fix is performed. However, “no remedy is available at this time,” Toyota said. “Until the remedy is available, any authorized Toyota dealer will pick up the vehicle and provide a loaner vehicle free of charge to the owner.”


This recall also applies to the BZ4X’s kissin’ cousin, the Subaru Solterra. According to Reuters, about 2,600 Solterras are affected globally, though a US spokesperson said none of the EVs have been delivered to customers.

To check if your car is affected by this or any other recall, visit CNET’s how-to guide.

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Exclusive: Instagram testing methods for age verification with video selfies, AI & social vouching –




Instagram testing methods for age verification with video selfies, AI & social vouching

#Instagram #testing #methods #age #verification #video #selfies #amp #social #vouching

Verifying a user’s age is one of the biggest challenges that social media platforms face today. To counter that, Meta-owned Instagram is now testing a number of new methods for age verification, including having the user upload a video selfie and then letting their own piece of AI software judge their age.

At present, some users when they update their date of birth on the platform to reflect that they are over 18, are required to show upload an ID. Because Instagram has encountered several cases where teenagers have used fake IDs, they had to come up with a new way to verify their age. Instagram also had to face concerned parents and patrons over the fact that people had to upload IDs, given Meta’s coloured history with collecting a user’s data.

While the ID-based system will stay on for the time being, Instagram is developing a number of other ways to verify the age of a user. In a test run, they are asking users to get three mutual friends who can verify their age. They are calling this “social vouching,” although clearly, there is a lot of potential for abuse here.

The most interesting way that they are going about this age verification business is by using AI. Instagram is asking some users to shoot a selfie video and submit it for verification. An AI bot will then study the footage and check for a number of parameters, and then “judge” whether one is indeed over the age of 18 years.

Instagram is using the services of an online verification company called Yoti, a company that uses AI to verify the user’s age.

Instagram will now test age verification via video selfies, Artificial Intelligence and social vouching

Instagram says that Yoti trains its AI on “anonymous images of diverse people from around the world who have transparently allowed Yoti to use their data and who can ask Yoti to delete their data at any time.” And for people under the age of 13, Yoti collected data with parents or guardians giving explicit consent.


Instagram says that once you upload a video selfie and Yoti uses it to confirm your age, the image isn’t used for anything else, and is deleted after your age has been confirmed. However, given Instagram’s parent company Meta’s history of misusing user data, one should be cautious to take this approach.

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