Unfortunately some security services and/or malware will block clicks.aweber.com, which is safe, and used by my newsletter to help me understand what people are looking at.
At the bottom of every newsletter is some information about your subscription. Your information is only displayed in the copy sent to you.
In January of 2012, the newsletter will begin publishing twice a week and include some minor tweaks. Another change is in store as well.
If you notice that you stopped getting the Ask Leo! Newsletter in the spring it’s possible you’ve become collateral damage in the war against spam.
The weekly Ask Leo! newsletter contains article excerpts and links to the website to continue reading. I discuss the reasons why.
Answers to common questions for subscribers to The Ask Leo! Newsletter.
Occasionally, the Ask Leo! newsletter will get flagged as having a virus or malware. It doesn't. We'll look at why this happens.
Changing your email address for the weekly Ask Leo! newsletter is easy. It all starts with a click on a link in the last newsletter you've received.
Unsubscribing from the weekly Ask Leo! newsletter is easy. All it takes is two, maybe three clicks.
Like any newsletter, "Leo's Answers" the weekly newsletter from Ask Leo! can sometimes be filtered as spam by mistake. There are things you can do.
In November of 2014 Ask Leo! made the move to SSL. That means that all connections to web pages on the askleo.com domain, including the on-line archive of the newsletter, as well as the articles the newsletter links to, begin with “https”. This does two things: It confirms that you are indeed connected to Ask Leo!, […]
When you sign up for my newsletter, I send an email to the address you specified containing a link you must click. I’ll look at why you might miss it.
The popup box that appears a short time after you first visit Ask Leo! should only appear every few months. If more, it’s probably cookie related.