What are they?
Our free RSS feeds (aka Really Simple Syndication) deliver the latest news updates directly to you, instantly.
How do I get them?
It's easy! Just use a newsreader program or an RSS-compatible web browser (two options: Mozilla's Firefox and Apple's Safari) to subscribe to any or all of these feeds for free. To subscribe, just copy the web address linked from the button into your newsreader, or right-click on the link and select the subscription option (if your reader provides this functionality). Please note that wire service content and some briefs are not always available via the RSS feed. See insidebayarea.com for the complete content of each day's edition.
What happens then?
Once you've subscribed to a feed, the latest headlines, story leads and links are automatically listed in your reader the moment they are published. When you see something you want to read, just click on the link and you'll be taken directly to the full story on our site.
Can I access these RSS feeds on my mobile device?
These feeds are not optimized for use on mobile devices. To receive Inside BayArea.com stories on your cell phone or other handheld device, please use our mobile service, m.insidebayarea.com. We provide the day's stories and breaking news alerts, sports scores, weather and more.
Looking for other ways to access our content?
Try our widgets as a quick and easy way to place your favorite ContraCostaTimes.com content on your blog, Web site, Facebook or iGoogle page and more - for free. Plus don't miss our mobile site and alerts, e-mail newsletters and more. Get a full list of options here.
How can I get help or make a suggestion?
We plan to add more feeds in the near future, so please send us your feedback and suggestions at any time at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Terms and conditions
Our RSS feeds are for for personal, non-commercial use only. See our RSS Terms and Conditions page for complete instructions.
What feeds are available?
'One Direction: The TV Special' rocks prime time
'Homeland' finale, 'Doctor Who' Christmas special among TV highlights.
Commentary: Sony's fear and 'The Interview' decision set terrible precedent
Seth Rogen and James Franco film unlikely to remain in a vault after costing $44 million.