News feeds allow you to keep up with the latest updates to a website without having to visit the site to see if it has changed. There are various ways to read news feeds using either software installed on your computer or by using web-based news readers.
We currently provide the following publicly available news feeds:
|Web page||RSS feed|
|University news (press releases)|
Or try topic-specific feeds:
|University public lectures||Public lectures RSS|
|University featured research articles||Featured research articles RSS|
|Library news||Library news RSS|
|Department of Archaeology news||Department of Archaeology news RSS|
|Department of Archaeology events||Department of Archaeology events RSS|
|York Managment School news||York Managment School news RSS|
|York Managment School events||York Managment School events RSS|
|York Management School CPD events||York Management School CPD events RSS|
|York Management School CEGBI events||York Management School CEGBI events RSS|
|Department of Psychology seminars||Department of Psychology seminars RSS|
|Social Policy Research Unit research outputs||Social Policy Research Unit research outputs RSS (see web page for feeds on specific topics)|
|Centre for Novel Agricultural Products Artemisia Research Project news||Artemisia Research Project news RSS|
Note to departments - if you run a site with an RSS feed that isn't included here, email firstname.lastname@example.org and we'll add a link.
Using a web-based news reader is a little like using webmail rather than a desktop email application. Your news feeds are available from any computer you use and all you need in order to access them is a web browser. This is ideal for University users who may use different PCs from one day to the next and who may not have permission to add extra software to the computer(s) they use.
The University doesn't recommend or support any particular web-based news reader, but some popular choices include:
A computer-based news reader downloads news feeds to your PC and stores them on your hard disk (or network storage space). They can be useful if you work on a laptop and want to be able to read news feeds while not connected to the Internet.
The University doesn't recommend or support any particular computer-based news reader, but some popular Windows choices include: