(See below why MBraedley's solution doesn't work):
This method is kind of a hack but it works. I'm happy about any suggestions how to do this otherwise.
Create a filter with:
Doesn't have: SOME RANDOM CHARACTERS YOU'LL PROBABLY NEVER RECEIVE
Create filter with this search »
✔ Forward it to: YOUR EMAIL
✔ Never send it to Spam
✔ Delete it (...
In the latest GMail, you can do this via the "More" menu, if you have the conversation selected:
Click More, then click Forward All. This results in a new email sent to whomever you choose with all the emails in the conversation / thread in a single email that looks like this:
(all the emails in the ...
That's because you are not using IE. What you are seeing is a non-IE (watered down) version of the app. Therefore, first and foremost, you need to access OWA from Internet Explorer, otherwise you will not see the Rules section. Secondly, make sure forwarding is allowed from the Exchange server. Then:
Click on the Options button at the top right of the ...
First of all, click on the settings icon in the top-right of the screen and then More mail settings
Then, click on the Email forwarding link (under the Managing your account section)
Choose the Forward your mail to another email account option, and enter your Gmail address in the Where do you want your messages to be sent? textbox. If you do not wish the ...
The instructions at http://www.tekgrl.com/accepting-google-calendar-invites-to-a-non-gmail-account/ worked for me, taking into the account the comments at the end. Here's a summary:
Google has finally fixed this, all you have to do is enable a setting in your Google Calendar to be able to respond to any calendar invite sent to any of your Gmail alternate ...
There really isn't a simple solution. For 37 messages, I'd almost certainly just do them one at a time. It couldn't possibly take more than a half hour.
One other option might be to use Google Takeout to download all the mail messages with a certain label. The messages will be in MBOX format, and many email clients can import that without issue.
Setup a filter that is from:email@example.com that forwards to an address you've added in. Almost every phone carrier offers a free email → SMS converting with your plan.
Virgin Mobile: firstname.lastname@example.org
You can switch to Google Apps (free). This lets you have a Google account on your domain name, with Gmail working directly. You'd have to use that new account for Gmail (and migrate your old emails in, if desired), but it would be a total Google solution.
I would not recommend either of the ways listed by Ankur Mhatre. Creating another account is an admin headache (not to mention the cost) and the catch-all is not recommended by Google because it can lead to increased incidents of spam.
Instead you should either create a nickname for admin@ :
Or create a ...
If you wish to set a filter that automatically forwards the email to another address, then yes, you need to verify ownership of that forwarded email address.
A workaround, if you own another domain/email provider (eg. example.com), is to set up a forwarder at this domain. eg. "email@example.com" simply forwards to "firstname.lastname@example.org". Your ...
I have a similar setup and never had problems marking messages as spam.
I am sure mark as spam doesn't work that way.
Google can keep a track that you have enabled auto forwarding, and any emails that you mark as spam will be registered against the original sender and not your email ID.
Mark as spam is a one step process and if you ever mark a mail that you ...
I found this solution: https://maxrohde.com/2015/06/18/forward-all-email-from-gmail-even-spam/
I don't know if this would work, but it looks like it would:
Go to settings:
Go to Filters and ‘Create a new Filter’
Set Size less than 500 MB and ‘Create Filter with this search’
Then select ‘Never mark as spam’ and [Create Filter]
Note: This ...
Here's another method, which also allows to forward to any email inside and outside of the organization, without creating an account:
Apps > Google Apps > Gmail > Advanced settings
Routing > Recipient address map
Hover and click CONFIGURE on the right
The dialog is very simple, don't think it warrants a step-by-step.
No. Owning an email from a domain requires that you own a domain. This is because email requires DNS records that require the purchasing of that domain. You may however just use the domain registration service without web hosting.
Yes, you can set up split delivery. That way, all incoming mail goes through Google's servers, but you can specify which emails are delivered to Gmail inboxes, and which are delivered to inboxes on other servers (like your current email system).
If I understand correctly, this situation applies to you:
If some users use Gmail and others use their legacy ...
That is not a label that is a part of the subject and body that are added by almost every single email program that lets the receiver of your mail know that the email is originally from another source.
If you are truly concerned about the privacy of the original sender then you may just want to try to use copy and paste. In the original email use Ctrl+A (...
Google Groups is probably your best bet. These two links should be the most helpful for how it sounds like you'll be using it:
Overview of the benefits of the Google Groups mailing list
Create a group
Based on your description, you'll probably want to set it up so that all members can post to the group.
follow the screen shots below.
Search subject:(word), the reason i put * is so that it matches with wildcard so no matter where the word appears in the subject it will pass through the filter. Then click on the show search options.
click on create filter with this search.
Select what options you want and what email to forward it to.
And then finally do ...
It does not. If you want the emails flagged as spam to be forwarded, create a filter on some gibberish like -sdflkmdfl87987 (meaning all emails that don't contain "sdflkmdfl87987") that includes all emails you're likely to receive and check "Never send it to Spam".
Use filters to process the emails from that address. You can slap a label and archive the email; or delete them; or treat them a spam. The choice is up to you, depending on why they are being forwarded and your relationship to the owner of the address.