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5

It appears this is what I was looking for: https://gpgtools.org/


3

The Mail.app stores all Messages in your User Directory: ~/Library/Mail/ Depending on your OS Version there is a Subfolder, f.e. "V3" for 10.11 and "V2" for 10.10., containing Subfolders for each Mailbox. The Library Folder is usually hidden, but you can access it in the Finder from the Menu "Go to" > "Go to Folder" (or CMD+SHIFT+G) and typing in the ...


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I found the answer on MacStories; it's also on SuperUser. Colliding menubar command names can be specified via their nesting tree, using ->. Thus the shortcut name in my original question becomes Message->Archive.


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Yes it is possible to get access to a user's e-mails. This assumes the e-mails are stored on a server and the user gives you access. This will be the case for those using IMAP based e-mail accounts and for those using GMail. You will not easily be able to access e-mails uniquely stored within Mail.app's stores. See How can I access emails in Apple Mail ...


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If accounts are inside a global Inbox, open the Inbox reveal arrow Right Click the individual account Inbox > Get Account Info Select the Messages on Server tab Wait for it to load, then you can select & delete any/all messages on the server


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Another way to do this is to utilize the "Contacts" software to set up the Email, as is explained under "Help" for "Contacts", and then under "Show Topics" and then under “Composing” and then under "Create Groups" and then under "Email a Group"... For me, the first option worked, but the second one did not work (names of all the Members of the group were ...


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Notwithstanding any sneaky Terminal commands I know not about, OS X will always have the need to open some app upon clicking an e-mail link. Literally any app of your liking will do. Such an app might be an app you don't mind being opened. Like… the Finder! Open Mail Preferences and go to the first tab, General. Choose the pop-up menu for Default email ...


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Are you using an IMAP account? If so, remove the account and add it again so it downloads your mailbox entirely from the server. Did you find the mailbox tree in your Mail.app trash or in you OS X trash?


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You can actually restore mail messages directly inside Mail. Make the Mail application active, then enter Time Machine via the menulet. Works similar to file recovery in Finder.


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First, make sure this person is in your Contacts, including the email address you want to mark as not being spam. This is important because Mail checks there when determining what's spam. Then, go to the Mail --> Preferences, Junk Mail tab, and make sure the following options are checked: Enable Junk Mail Filtering Choose Mark as junk mail, but leave ...



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