Mike is having issues logging into Yahoo at home. It says he's using the wrong password at home, but it takes it at work. Leo says one way to test it is to type out the password in notepad and then copy and paste it in. See if that works. If it does, then you know it's not a problem on your end. It could also be a corrupted cookie in your browser. So try to use another browser, or clear the cookies in your browser and then try again.
Mark has a Samsung Galaxy S8 and he wants to know how he can download all his email at once. Leo says that the ISP that hosts his mail throttles downloading of email, so he can only download a portion of the email at one time. It's designed to cache email, not download it. If his mail server supports POP3, however, that means it is designed to download the mail. That's really how he'll want to do it. But even then, he probably won't be able to download it all at once.
Ed uses Proton Mail, but also Gmail. Gmail tells him he has a message at Proton Mail, but he wants to get rid of Gmail. Rich says one thing to do is just log out of Gmail and it will leave him alone. Another option is to look at what third party apps have access to his Gmail account at myaccount.google.com/permissions.
Elise uses Apple Mail with her Gmail account and whenever she saves a draft email, it disappears. Rich thinks the culprit may be a corruption in the Apple Mail program itself. He recommends that she look in Gmail in her browser to verify is the draft emails are still there. They probably are. Then she can reset or rebuild Apple Mail. She may need to delete her email account from the app and then add it again.
Micah uses Thunderbird with Pop 3 protocol. Leo says that most email servers have moved to IMAP now, keeping your email on their servers. Pop allowed you to delete from the server. But more people wanted access to their mail in the cloud than just on their computer, so IMAP was born. If you want to delete your email off the server, you can manually do that. But that's why Leo recommends Proton Mail. It's end to end encryption so no one can read it.
Ed is tired of using Gmail. What are his alternatives? Leo says he'll want an IMAP service, and Leo uses Fast Mail. It's a pay service and it lets him use multiple devices to access the same mail in addition to a web interface. It's encrypted. Another good one is Proton Mail, which offers end-to-end encryption, if privacy is a priority.
Maurice's Outlook contacts disappeared and now he can't send group emails. Leo says there could be a few things happening. Outlook's autocomplete is constantly looking at the contacts, and if it's missing, then it can't read them. If it's intact, then it should come out, including his group list. Carbonite will backup his data, but if the link between his contacts and the group list is broken, then that could be part of the problem. He should try and verify that his address book is there. If the address book is gone, then there is the problem. If the list is there, then he can back it up.
Earl has an iMac and a Samsung phone. He's getting email from someone he just had a conversation with via email, though it isn't him. Leo says it's possibly being spoofed, where the sending address has been added using his own contacts. Check the headers. Chances are, it's just spam.
Google is revamping GMail and adding new features, including placing the attachment at the top of the email thread, delayed replies (which will enable a user to snooze an email until another time), nudge to reply reminders, and smart replies. Some privacy geeks may be concerned that a machine is reading their Gmail and suggesting replies, but Rich says it's very convenient in the mobile app. Other features include Confidential mode, where the message will self destruct after being read. A new task app in Gmail. And the ability to read emails, tasks, calendar, and notes in one screen.