RSS, which stands for Really Simple Syndication, delivers web content directly to you without cluttering your inbox with e-mail messages. This content is called a "feed." RSS is written in the Internet coding language known as XML and requires an RSS Reader, a small software program that collects and displays RSS feeds. Current versions of Internet Explorer, Firefox and Safari web browsers have built-in RSS readers. There are also standalone RSS readers available on the web; some are free to download and others are available for purchase.
Each reader has a slightly different way of adding a new feed, also called a "channel," so make sure to read the instructions that came with the software. The newest web browsers will add the channel with a single click. In other readers, you may be required to copy a URL from your web browser address bar and paste it into a “Add New Channel” section of your news reader.
You will find much more information about RSS feeds on the web. A good place to start is Wikipedia, click here.
Any questions or comments? We are interested in how you employ these feeds. Let us know!
The United States Court of Appeals for the Ninth Circuit offers several RSS feeds with headlines, descriptions and links back to our website for complete information.
To automatically receive a free list of all opinions filed each day, select a type of feed from the menu below and subscribe to the court's daily opinions RSS feed. "By judge" feeds will show all opinions on which the named judge authored the opinion, a concurrence, or dissent.
* If you are using Chrome or Internet Explorer 6.0 or earlier, you will need to obtain an RSS Reader. See below for information about how to obtain a Reader. RSS feeds also may be added to your personal web pages at My Yahoo, Google Reader, Live Bookmarks and Bloglines. See the instructions available at each site.