Follow Reddit in Feedly

New Feature
Pull content from subreddits and searches directly into your Feedly feeds

Reddit is “home of thousands of communities, endless conversations, and authentic human connection.” It can be an amazing resource for finding the best insights on topics and trends you care about. But it can also be overwhelming and time-consuming. 

That’s why we’re excited to announce the new Reddit integration for Feedly! You can now connect your Reddit account to Feedly and pull content from subreddits and searches directly into your Feedly feeds.

Then, use the power of Leo — your AI research assistant — to surface important Reddit content and filter out noisy posts.

With the Feedly Reddit integration, I really enjoy finding new insights and starting conversations about topics that are key to me. Reddit feeds now belong to my research flow and I can integrate this knowledge into my personal blog and tweets.”

Thomas Deneuville, Interaction Designer

Follow Reddit in Feedly

Find authentic information from Reddit communities to incorporate into your research. Now available for all users in our new Pro+ plan.

TRY THE REDDIT INTEGRATION

Follow subreddits in Feedly 

Subreddits are goldmines of conversations on specific topics. When you add a subreddit as a source in Feedly, you can organize it into a feed alongside any of the 10 other types of sources in Feedly, like news sources, email newsletters, and Twitter.

To get started, Click the ‘+’ button in the left navigation bar and choose the ‘Reddit Feeds’ tab. 

Then, search for your favorite subreddit: enter the subreddit handle or URL.

Click ‘+’ in the left navigation bar and search for subreddits like r/Futurology to add them to your feeds.

Follow Reddit searches

You can follow a Reddit search in Feedly so anytime new content is published that matches your search, you’ll see the new posts in your feeds.

To follow a search, type your Reddit search directly into Feedly’s search bar in the ‘Reddit Feeds’ tab.

You can also create an advanced search query in Reddit. Once you click ‘Search,’ in Reddit, paste the link to the advanced search directly into the search bar in your Feedly.

Follow a Reddit search: Search inside Feedly, or create an advanced search in Reddit and paste the URL of the search in Feedly.

Read linked articles directly in your Feedly 

If a Reddit post links to an article, Leo will pull the content of the article into your Feedly. You can read it, save it to a Board, add Notes or Highlights, or tag a teammate.

When a post links to an article, you can open the article right in Feedly<br>

Train Leo to prioritize specific topics, companies, or business events

Once you’ve set up your sources, it’s time to put Leo, your AI research assistant, to work to help you filter out the noise. 

Leo will read every post published to the subreddits and searches you’ve followed. He’ll put the content mentioning the topics, companies, or business events you prioritize.

Leo will look for your Priorities in both the posts and the articles they link out to. For example, if you prioritize SpaceX (the company), Leo looks through all subreddit posts and any linked articles to find mentions of SpaceX. He’ll add articles mentioning SpaceX to your Priority tab.

Leo reads every Reddit post in this feed and the articles they link out to, and prioritizes the ones mentioning SpaceX.

Train Leo to mute noisy Reddit posts

Just like any other piece of content in Feedly, you can train Leo to mute posts about topics you don’t care about, so you only see essential news in your feeds.

To create a Mute Filter, go to ‘Train Leo’ → ‘Mute Filters’ to mute content about a topic or keyword.

Leo reads both the content of the Reddit post and any linked content to decide whether or not to mute a post.

Leo reads every post published in the selected feed and mutes the ones mentioning iPhone.

Examples of ways to use Reddit in Feedly

Let’s look at some ways Feedly users have used the Reddit integration to stay on top of updates in their industries:

A journalist wants to stay on top of updates in the finance business industry

To incorporate authentic conversations into her research about the finance business industry, this journalist added a Reddit search for “blockchain” in their “Finance Business” feed.

An HR manager wants to keep up with insights and opinions on company benefits

To stay on top of people’s opinions of company benefits and work/life balance, an HR manager followed subreddits about the company, and subreddits about the areas like r/HumanResources and r/CareerSuccess.

An angel investor wants to keep up with startups they invest in

To learn as much as possible about the startups they invested in — without spending hours sifting through Reddit — this angel investor followed searches for the names of each startup and added them to a “Startup” feed.

This investor created a Leo Priority for product launches, so that content about product launches related to these startups shows up in their Priority tab.

 

I used to feel like I was missing out on content I care about. I now have much more granular access to communities discussing my similar interests, all aggregated in Feedly.”

Dan Bolivar, Software Manager at Pariveda Solutions

Lists we like

Looking for good subreddits to follow? Here’s some inspiration:

Follow Reddit in Feedly

Find authentic information from Reddit communities to incorporate into your research. Now available for all users in our new Pro+ plan.

TRY THE REDDIT INTEGRATION

 FAQs about the Reddit integration

How do I get started with the Reddit integration? What can I follow?

Anyone on a Feedly Pro+, Business, or Enterprise plan has access to the Reddit integration.

To get started, click the ‘+’ icon in the left navigation bar and choose the Reddit Feeds tab. You can follow keywords, subreddits, or Reddit searches.

Can I follow my own Reddit homepage?

Yes. If you want to follow the homepage you see when you go to reddit.com, then type “https://www.reddit.com/” into the Feedly search bar. The homepage of the Reddit account that’s connected to your Feedly account will be pulled in as a source.

How can I follow the top Reddit posts in Feedly?

Search for “https://www.reddit.com/top”, you should see a source for the top (most upvoted) posts from your Reddit subscriptions.

Search for “https://www.reddit.com/best” and you’ll see a source for the best posts (the most upvoted, with the fewest downvotes) from your Reddit subscriptions.

What’s the limit for posts from Reddit per day?

Feedly has a limit of 5,000 posts per day from each Reddit source.

Why are you offering this new Reddit Integration?

The old Reddit integration wasn’t reliable — some Reddit sources didn’t update, and some updated only sporadically. The new integration uses the Reddit API, which allows each user to reliably follow subreddits and Reddit searches. Reddit sources will be updated every 10 minutes.

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The New Cybersecurity Trending Dashboard (Beta)

An at-a-glance overview of the evolving cybersecurity threat landscape

Keeping up with the most critical threats, vulnerabilities, and threat actors can be time consuming and overwhelming.

We have been working with a few existing Feedly for Cybersecurity customers to create a trending dashboard that offers an at-a-glance overview of the evolving cybersecurity threat landscape.

Today, we are excited to launch a beta of the Cybersecurity Trending Dashboard to all the Feedly for Cybersecurity customers.

Here is a quick demo!

Trending Threats

The first component of the Trending Dashboard is a list of the trending threats reported across 1,200 different cybersecurity sources (new sites, blogs, or twitter accounts).

The today section now includes a Trending in Cybersecurity dashboard

It allows you to get a quick overview of what are the critical threats that are being reported across all the cybersecurity sites the Feedly community is reading. You can think of this as a TechMeme for Cybersecurity.

The model producing this dashboard is focusing on the news published in the last 24 hours.

Behind the scene, Leo is reading all the articles across all the cybersecurity sources and twitter accounts, dismissing the ones that are not about cybersecurity threats, clustering the ones that are reporting the same threat, and ranking them using different “features”.

The initial model we are pushing to beta is a global model. This means that your personal priorities and mute filters are not affecting this model (yet!)

Trending Vulnerabilities

The second component is a list of the trending vulnerabilities that are being discovered or discussed across Cybersecurity sources.

You can click on a specific vulnerability and drill down to a page that captures all the mentions and chatter around that vulnerability.

See the chatter about a specific vulnerability

Trending Threat Actors

The last component is a list of trending threat actor mentions. It allows you to get an overview of which threat actors are being covered in the news.

You can click on a specific threat actor and get a “Search across the Web” overview of the mentions.

See the chatter about a specific threat actor

Continuously learning and getting smarter

Every component has a “Less Like This” down arrow button that you can use to provide feedback to Leo. The feedback is going to be reviewed by the product team during the beta to understand how to improve the relevant, deduplication, and prioritization. Leo loves candid feedback.

Using the Less Like This down arrow button to offer Leo feedback

We look forward to listening to your feedback and continuously improving the Cybersecurity Trending Dashboard over the next 8 weeks.

We also want to thank the customers who suggested this feature and worked with us during the Alpha. You know who you are!

Can I remove the Trending Cybersecurity Dashboard from my Today page?

Yes. If you go to your Leo preferences (https://feedly.com/i/account/leo) and scroll to the bottom of that page, you will see an option to hide the Trending Dashboard.

Can I personalize the Trending Cybersecurity Dashboard?

Not in the current version. Once we have the core model optimized, we will look at ways to allow you personalize the dashboard by industry, product, threat types.

What is the best way to offer feedback to the product team during the beta?

If you have feedback regarding specific articles or CVEs, please use the Less Like This down arrow button to submit your feedback. If you have ideas on how to improve the concept, please email leo@feedly.com

How can I get a Demo of Feedly for Cybersecurity?

If you are part of a cybersecurity team and want to get a demo of how Feedly for Cybersecurity can help you streamline your open source intelligence, you can request a demo and a free trial here.

Can I access the Cybersecurity Trending Dashboard in the Feedly Mobils App?

Not yet. The beta is only available in the Feedly Web application. We will integrate this feature into the mobile experience once the beta is complete.

Get newsletters in Feedly

New Feature
Declutter your inbox and read without distractions

Newsletters are quickly becoming the best way to get curated insights on specific topics, trends, or industries. But inboxes aren’t the best place for focused reading. Keeping up with newsletters in your inbox can be a disorganized, distracting, and overwhelming experience. 

That’s why you can now get newsletters in Feedly. Keep up with the topics and trends that matter to you, without all the distractions.

“I used to miss a lot of newsletters in my inbox because they would come at different times of day, and they would get put into different folders. Now that I get newsletters in Feedly, I can organize them into one single stream. I can capture and analyze all the content I need.”

Arthur West, Founder of NoCodeDevs

Start getting newsletters in Feedly

Get your email newsletters in Feedly so you can read without distractions and declutter your inbox. Now available to all users in our Pro+ plan.

GET NEWSLETTERS IN FEEDLY

Subscribe to newsletters with Feedly email addresses

You can now add newsletters to your feeds in Feedly and organize them just like any other source. This feature is available for all Pro+, Business, and Enterprise users. 

Go to the ‘Newsletters’ tab in your Feedly to get started.

Start at the ‘Newsletters’ tab and generate a unique email address for this newsletter. Use that email address to subscribe to the newsletter and get it delivered to your Feedly.

Let’s imagine you are the Director of Operations at an e-commerce company and you need to follow the Exponential View newsletter to keep up with news about retail, business and tech. Here’s how you would get the Exponential View newsletter in Feedly:

  1. Go to the ‘Newsletters’ tab and generate a unique Feedly email address. 
  2. Use the Feedly email address to subscribe to the newsletter.
  3. Assign a name to the newsletter source and choose a feed that you want it to be delivered to.
  4. Success! The content from this newsletter will now be delivered to your Feedly. 

If the newsletter has a double opt-in (to confirm your email address), the confirmation email will be sent to your Feedly, and you’ll have to click the confirmation link before you can receive newsletter content. 

We recommend using a different email address for each newsletter so that you can organize them easily in your feeds. 

Organize and read newsletters with the rest of your content 

Once you’ve added newsletters to your feeds, you can organize, read, and annotate them just like any other source.

This user added the Exponential newsletter to a “Thinkers” feed. They can now skim content from Exponential with the rest of the content in that feed.

If you use Feedly with your team, you can add newsletter content to Team Boards and add notes or highlights to call out the important parts.

Easily read and annotate the content of your newsletters.

I now have a one-stop information hub. I can save time when reading essential information from newsletters on Feedly rather than being distracted by other emails.

Mac Feith, Customer Service Specialist

Leverage Leo to prioritize must-reads 

To keep your reading even more focused, use Leo, your AI research assistant, to filter out any noise and surface the most valuable content for you. 

Train Leo to prioritize the most important topics, trends, competitors, or events in your newsletter content. 

Or, train Leo to mute topics you don’t care about. 

Train Leo to prioritize “artificial intelligence” in newsletters you get in Feedly.

Get newsletters in Feedly

Inboxes aren’t the best place for focused reading. Get your email newsletters in Feedly so you can read without the distractions. Now available to all users in our Pro+ plan.

GET NEWSLETTERS IN FEEDLY

FAQs about getting newsletters in Feedly

How can I subscribe to a newsletter that requires me to log in to the website first?

You can log in to the website with your real email address. Once you subscribe, set up a rule in your email application to forward the newsletter to your Feedly email. You can then delete it from your email inbox.

Can I automatically forward existing newsletters from my inbox to Feedly?

Yes, you can. Generate a Feedly email address and create a forward rule in your email application to forward your existing newsletters to that Feedly email address. 

Forwarded newsletter emails will show up in your Feedly. We recommend generating one email address per newsletter so that you can easily organize newsletters in your Feedly as individual sources.

Can I import newsletters from my email?

Currently, you can’t import newsletters from your email. However, you can forward newsletters directly from your email (instead of resubscribing on the newsletter website). Generate a Feedly email address and create a rule in your email application to forward each newsletter.

How many newsletters can I subscribe to in Feedly?

Pro+ users can follow up to 25 newsletters. Business users can follow up to 50 newsletters, and Enterprise users can follow up to 100 newsletters.

Can I subscribe to multiple newsletters with the same generated Feedly email address?

Yes, but it is not recommended. We recommend subscribing to newsletters with unique Feedly email addresses for each newsletter so you can then organize them into your feeds.

How can I unsubscribe from a newsletter I added to my feeds?

To unsubscribe from a newsletter, right-click on the newsletter source in the left navigation bar, and click ‘Unfollow’.

Does following a newsletter in Feedly impact the analytics of the newsletter publisher?

No. When you open and read a newsletter in Feedly, the content creator gets the same analytics as when you open and read the newsletter in your inbox.

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Leo learns from the community

Leo
We’re designing systems to protect against machine learning bias

In the wake of recent acts of extreme brutality and injustice and mass protests, we’re examining our role in perpetuating systems of inequality. We are responsible for our impact as a tech company, as a news reader, and, acutely, as a developer of machine learning algorithms for Leo, your AI research assistant. 

Artificial intelligence and machine learning are powerful tools that allow Leo to read thousands of articles published every day and prioritize a top selection based on the topics, organizations, and trends that matter to you. However, if not designed intentionally, these tools run the risk of reinforcing harmful cultural biases.

Bias sneaks into machine learning algorithms by way of incomplete or imbalanced training data. Without realizing it, we miss or overrepresent certain variables and the algorithm learns the wrong information, often with dangerous outcomes.

In the case of Leo, we risk introducing bias when teaching him broad topics such as “leadership.” Leo learns these topics by finding common themes in sets of articles curated by the Feedly team. For the topic “leadership,” Leo might pick out themes like strong management skills and building a supportive team culture. However, if more articles about male leaders than female are published or added to the training set, Leo might also learn that being male is a quality of leadership. Tracking which themes Leo learns is an essential part of topic modeling that helps prevent us from reinforcing our biases or those of the article author or publisher.

It’s on us as developers to be deliberate and transparent about the way we account for bias in our training process. With that in mind, we’re excited to share what we’re working on to reduce bias at the most crucial stage: the training data

Break down silos

Collaboration among folks from diverse backgrounds helps us account for our blind spots. However, to make that collaboration possible, we need an accessible tool. The new topic modeler is that tool — designed so that anyone in the Feedly community can help curate a dataset to train Leo about topics they’re passionate about.

A peek inside the topic modeler tool

The topic modeler takes advantage of the Feedly UI we know and love to allow multiple users to search for articles for the training set and review Leo’s learning progress. Our goal is to connect with experts in a variety of fields to build robust topics that represent our entire community — not just the engineering team.

Put to the test: the diversity topic

Recently, two Feedly team members with no machine learning experience and who are interested in diversity issues road tested the new tool to redesign our diversity topic. The result is a topic that is rich and nuanced: rather than focusing only on the buzzword “diversity,” Leo will be looking for thousands of related keywords, including representation, inclusion, bias, discrimination, equal rights, and intersectionality. Now you can train Leo to track diversity and inclusion progress in your industry and find essential information for how to build and maintain inclusive work cultures and hiring practices.

Leo prioritizes diversity in your Science feed

Leo continuously learns

Topic modeling is not the only way to collaborate. Any Feedly user can help Leo learn. When Leo is wrong, you can use the ‘Less Like This’ down arrow button to let him know that an article he’s prioritized isn’t about a particular subject.

Leo will also seek your feedback occasionally via a prompt at the top of an article. If you see “Is this article about [topic]?,” let him know! Your feedback gets incorporated into Leo’s training set to fill in any gaps we missed and strengthen his understanding.

Your feedback helps fine-tune Leo’s understanding

Join the movement

Beyond in-app feedback, feel free to reach out via email or join the Feedly Community Slack channel, especially if you have a topic for Leo to learn about. This is the tip of the iceberg when it comes to addressing and dismantling systemic bias. We take our role as content mediators seriously and know that we are indebted to those who have fought for so long to bring these issues to our attention. Leo is listening and learning.

Get tweets in Feedly

New Feature
Pull content from Twitter accounts, hashtags, Lists, and searches directly into your Feedly feeds

Twitter is full of insightful news and trends. But integrating those insights into your research flow can be overwhelming and time-consuming. We hear from users all the time that you want to be able to bring parts of Twitter into your Feedly feeds for researching and monitoring trends.

Today, we’re excited to share the new Twitter Integration for Feedly!

You can follow Twitter accounts, hashtags, Lists, and searches. Even more exciting, Feedly can pull content from linked articles directly into your feeds. And Leo, your AI research assistant, can cut through the noise and prioritize or mute certain topics to make sure you only see tweets with essential information for your research.

One of my favorite features is the Feedly Twitter integration. I can stay informed about events and conversations I might otherwise miss, without it affecting how I use Twitter and cluttering up my feed.

Jon Henshaw, Founder of Coywolf

Get started with the Feedly Twitter integration

Get your tweets in Feedly and let Leo filter out the noise. Now available to all users in our new Pro+ plan.

GET TWITTER INTEGRATION

Follow Twitter accounts in Feedly

Search for any Twitter handle in the ‘Twitter feeds’ tab, just like you would with any other source on Feedly.

When you search for an account, you’ll see two options: ‘Tweets’ and ‘Tweets with Links’.

Follow ‘Tweets’ to see all tweets from an account.

Follow ‘Tweets with Links’ to follow only tweets from this account that link out to articles, videos, pictures, or any other type of external content. This lets you skip any tweets without external content.

Choosing ‘Tweets with Links’ is great because:

  • If possible, we’ll extract the content of linked articles and make the content appear inline, just like any other article in your feeds.
  • You can create a Leo priority on both the tweet and the content of the article when it’s extracted. We’ll tell you more about Leo priorities in a second.
Search for an account, and then choose whether you want to follow all tweets, or only tweets that link to external content.

Scan tweets — and the articles they link to — in your feeds

Tweets are aggregated into your feeds with the rest of your content. When you click on a tweet that links to an article, the article will open in Feedly.

When a tweet links to an article, you can open the article right in Feedly.

Read and annotate linked articles directly in your Feedly

We’ll pull the content of linked articles inline so you can read and annotate them in your Feedly. Add notes or highlights without having to click away to Twitter or another site to read or save the article.

Add notes or highlights to the linked article, save it to a board, or share it.

I can interact with tweets the same way I would with articles by saving, highlighting, and pushing them to other services.

Jon Henshaw, Founder of Coywolf

Train Leo to prioritize specific topics, companies, or business events

This is where it gets powerful. Leo, your AI research assistant, helps cut through the noise of tweets in your feeds and find what’s essential to you. Click ‘Train Leo’ to create a priority.

Ask Leo to prioritize topics, like “Tik Tok”, and then use AND, OR, and NOT to refine your priority.

Leo reads both the content of the tweet and any linked content to decide whether or not a tweet should be prioritized.

Train Leo to mute tweets that aren’t important to you

Just like any other piece of content in Feedly, you can train Leo to mute tweets about topics you don’t care about, so you only see essential news in your feeds.

Leo reads both the content of the tweet and any linked content to decide whether or not to mute a tweet.

You can ask Leo to mute any content related to a topic, like COVID-19.

Follow Twitter hashtags in Feedly

You can follow all tweets mentioning a specific hashtag. You’ll see two options, just like when following an account: ‘Tweets’, and ‘Tweets with Links’.

If you follow the hashtag #b2bmarketing, for example, you can choose:

  • #b2bmarketing Tweets: all tweets will be pulled into your feeds
  • #b2bmarketing Tweets with Links: only tweets about #b2bmarketing that link to external content will be pulled into your feeds
Follow all tweets with #b2bmarketing, or choose to follow only tweets that link to other content.

Follow Twitter Lists in Feedly

You can also follow Twitter Lists, which are curated groups of Twitter accounts.

Follow both your own Lists and other users’ public Lists. Just paste the link of the Twitter List directly into the search bar in the ‘Twitter feeds’ tab.

Copy the URL of the List you want to follow, and paste it directly into Feedly.

Follow Twitter searches, or create advanced search queries to follow in Feedly

Type your search directly into the search bar in Feedly, and the integration will continually pull updated results of the search into your feed.

Here’s a helpful list of Twitter’s standard operators that you can use to refine your search.

Type your search directly into Feedly to add it as a source. Use operators like -filter:retweets to remove retweets from the results.

You can also use the advanced search options on Twitter. Once you’ve created an advanced search in Twitter, click ‘Search’ and then paste the link to the advanced search directly into the search bar in your Feedly.

I was struggling to search through my bookmarked tweets on Twitter. But now I can follow my favorite Twitter users, star articles from Twitter and add them to boards. They are easily searchable and I can even annotate and highlight parts.

David, professor at a large public university

Get started with the Feedly Twitter integration

Get your tweets in Feedly and let Leo filter out the noise. Now available to all users in our new Pro+ plan.

GET TWITTER INTEGRATION

FAQs about the Feedly Twitter integration

How do I get started with the Twitter integration? What can I follow?

Anyone on a Pro+, Business, or Enterprise plan has access to the Twitter integration. Once you’ve connected your account to Twitter (go to the ‘Twitter feeds’ tab in Feedly to set it up) you can follow accounts, hashtags, searches, or Lists.

Can I follow protected Twitter accounts?

Yes. If the Twitter account you want to follow is protected, just make sure the Twitter account you’re using to connect to Feedly follows the protected account.

How do I remove retweets?

Right now, it’s not possible to explicitly remove retweets. If you want to remove retweets from your feeds, our recommendation is to hide retweets from inside your Twitter account. Here’s how

Do I need to follow both ‘Tweets’ and ‘Tweets with links’ for an account or hashtag?

You only need to follow one. Choose ‘Tweets’ and you’ll get all tweets, with and without links.

Choose ‘Tweets with Links’ to get only tweets that link to external content, like articles or videos.

Is it possible to filter a search further once I follow a hashtag?

Yes. Our advice is to first use Twitter’s advanced search to refine your search. Then, once you’re satisfied with the results, copy and paste the URL of the search in Feedly to create a new source.

Can I publish to Twitter from Feedly?

When you connect your Feedly to your Twitter account, this is a read-only connection allowing your Feedly to read tweets. Feedly doesn’t write any tweets. To share insights from Feedly to Twitter, click the Twitter icon at the top of any article to generate a tweet and share your insights.

Can I follow my own Twitter account?

Yes. If you want to follow the timeline you see when you go to twitter.com, then type “twitter.com/” into the search bar. The timeline of the Twitter account that’s connected to your Feedly account will be pulled into your feeds.

If you want to see your own tweets, you can follow yourself — just type your Twitter username into the search bar.

Will every single tweet from that hashtag get pulled into my feeds?

Yes. If you add a hashtag as a source, all the tweets generated for that hashtag get pulled into your feed. If you’re getting too much noise from a hashtag, we recommend training Leo to prioritize or mute certain keywords or topics so that you only see what’s most important to you.

What’s the limit for articles from Twitter per day?

Feedly has a limit of 5,000 articles per day from each Twitter source.

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Introducing Feedly for Biopharma

Streamline your biopharma intelligence.

Today, we’re excited to launch Feedly for Biopharma to help biopharma professionals cut through the noise. We’ve designed a collection of integrations and Leo models specifically designed to help you find the information you need, break barriers between teams, and streamline open-source intelligence.

280,000 biopharma professionals already use Feedly to keep up with the latest biopharma news and research insights about topics like diseases and conditions, genes, and competitors.

Biopharma is a competitive space. It is key for pharma and biotech companies to keep ahead of their competition and to be aware of the latest scientific and technological breakthroughs.

Learning more about the diseases and methodologies that are being researched by other biopharma companies can help you better prepare your strategic plans and research programs. According to a new analysis published in JAMA in March 2020, the cost to develop a new drug for a US biopharma company is $1 billion.

With hundreds of articles, scientific publications, and regulatory updates to read and organize every day, biopharma intelligence research is overwhelming. Finding the information you need in that sea of information is time-consuming and tedious. We’re launching Feedly for Biopharma to help biopharma professionals cut through the noise and save time.

Follow the biopharma sources you need

We’ve hand-picked the best sources in your industry to create biopharma bundles so you can keep up with trends. Choose any of the bundles below to see the different bundles of sources.

  • The Biopharma Business Bundle covers the top trade publications in the biopharma sector (Endpoints, FiercePharma, BioPharma Dive, etc.)
  • The Biopharma Regulatory Bundle allows you to track the latest regulatory and clinical trial updates in the biopharma sector (Eye on FDA, EMA Press Releases, Drugs.com, etc.)
  • The Science Journals Bundle helps you find the best peer-review publications to follow (JAMA, Nature, ScienceDaily, The Lancet, etc.)
  • The HealthTech Bundle covers digital health blogs and publications (MedCity News, Xconomy, MobiHealthNews, etc.)
Follow the biopharma source bundles you’re most interested in.

Define Leo priorities based on what you’re most interested in

Leo is your AI research assistant. Ask him to read your biopharma feeds and prioritize what matters to you. Leo can recognize genes, diseases and conditions, biopharma companies and startups, topics, trends, specific events, and more.

Prioritize the diseases and conditions you are researching
Prioritize the genes you are most interested in
Track the companies and startups in your space

Break down silos

Team Boards are the private spaces where you and your team can save the best content you discover in Feedly or on the web. You can bookmark, organize, and annotate content to share insights across your team and organization.

We’ve seen teams create tactical and operational Boards. For instance, you could build a Biotech Watchlist board with information about open innovation partnerships, or a Novel Drug Approvals board to keep the team up to speed on what your competitors are developing.

Once articles have been saved to a board, you can share them to the rest of the team via daily newsletters, Slack and Microsoft Teams notifications, or push them to other apps using our API.

Share the intelligence you collect in Feedly with other teams and apps

Streamline your biopharma intelligence

We’re excited to see how your team will declutter your feeds and dig deeper into the biopharma news that matter to you. Sign up today and discover Feedly for Biopharma.

If you’re interested in learning more about the Feedly for Biopharma roadmap, you can book a demo call by clicking on the button above. 2020 will be a thrilling year with new skills and bold experiments!

Leo understands biopharma companies

Track your competitors efficiently.

The biopharma space has become more and more competitive. It’s tedious to scan through hundreds of articles every day to track your competitors or find potential partnerships.

We are excited to announce that you can now prioritize biopharma companies with Leo, your AI research assistant.

Let’s walk through an example of how you could use Leo to prioritize news about competitors. Imagine you do market and competitive intelligence at a pharma company and you want to track biopharma companies.

Cut through the noise

You can train Leo to read your biopharma feeds and prioritize articles related to biopharma companies.

Leo prioritizes biopharma companies

Leo continuously reads the thousands of articles published in your feeds. It’s an efficient way to cut through the noise and keep up with the latest news about partnerships, methodologies and clinical trials.

You’re in control

We’ve trained Leo to understand 230 biopharma companies that are categorized into four different types of organizations:

  • The topic “Biopharma companies” allows you to prioritize the top global biopharma companies in the world, including Roche, Pfizer, etc.
  • The topic “Biotech companies” allows you to prioritize the top global biotech firms and startups, including Gilead, Arsenal Bio, etc.
  • The topic “Drug manufacturers” allows you to prioritize the top global drug manufacturing firms and startups, including Johnson & Johnson, Novartis, etc.
  • The topic “Generic pharmaceutical companies” allows you to prioritize the top global generic pharma companies, including Krka, Glenmark, etc.

Asking Leo to prioritize Biopharma companies in any of your biopharma feeds is as simple as creating a new Topic priority and selecting ‘Biopharma companies’ as the topic.

You can look into the companies that belong to those list topics by following this link.

Leo will be looking for all the top global biopharma companies

You can combine topics with +AND and +OR and create even more targeted priorities for Leo. For example, use +AND to focus on news related to breast cancer and biopharma companies.

Refine the priority to biopharma companies and breast neoplasms

If you find that a lot of the information you get about biopharma companies are noisy market reports, you can exclude market reports by using the +NOT in your Leo priority.

Mute out market reports from your Leo priority about biopharma companies

Leo continuously learns

Leo is smart. He continuously learns from your feedback. When Leo is wrong, you can use the ‘Less Like This’ down arrow button to let him know that an article he’s prioritized isn’t about biopharma companies.

Downvote an article to tell Leo when he’s wrong

See how Feedly for Biopharma can help you and your team dig deeper into the competitors you’re tracking.

Leo understands genes

Research genes and learn more about the latest breakthroughs more efficiently.

Drug development is a highly competitive space and the information about gene innovations is scattered across multiples sources, which makes the gene scouting process time consuming and tedious.

We are excited to announce that you can now prioritize genes with Leo, your AI research assistant.

Let’s walk through an example of how you could use Leo to prioritize a gene. Imagine you lead a research program about immuno-oncology at a biotech startup and you want to track any updates about IL33.

Cut through the noise

You can train Leo to read your biopharma feeds and prioritize articles related to IL33.

Leo prioritizes IL33 in your biopharma feeds

Leo continuously reads the thousands of articles published in your feeds. It’s an efficient way to cut through the noise and keep up with the latest news about methodologies and clinical trials.

You’re in control

We’ve trained Leo to understand 42,000 genes and 185,000 aliases from the NCBI database. This database belongs to the US National Library of Medicine and is used by leading websites such as PubMed and ClinicalTrials.gov.

Asking Leo to prioritize “IL33” in any of your biopharma feeds is as simple as creating a new Topic priority and selecting “IL33” as the topic.

When you create an “IL33” priority, Leo will be looking for all the aliases of “IL33“. What’s best is that these aliases were all disambiguated, which means Leo knows which aliases refer to genes, and which refer to unrelated topics, so you can be sure you’re prioritizing the right content.

Leo will be looking for IL33 and its 11 aliases as classified by NCBI

You can combine topics with +AND and +OR and create even more targeted priorities for Leo.

Leo continuously learns

Leo is smart. He continuously learns from your feedback. When Leo is wrong, you can use the ‘Less Like This’ down arrow button to let him know that an article he’s prioritized isn’t about cardiovascular diseases.

Downvote an article to tell Leo when he’s wrong

See how Feedly for Biopharma can help you and your team dig deeper into the genes you’re researching.

Leo understands diseases and conditions

Research diseases and learn about the latest breakthroughs more efficiently.

The biopharma space has become more and more competitive and it is now extremely tedious to scan through hundreds of articles every day to track down all the latest scientific and technological breakthroughs about a specific disease or condition you are interested about.

We’re excited to announce that you can now prioritize diseases and conditions with Leo, your AI research assistant.

Let’s walk through an example of how you could use Leo to prioritize diseases. Imagine you do market and competitive intelligence at a pharma company and you want to track clinical trials and regulatory updates about cardiovascular diseases.

Cut through the noise

You can train Leo to read your biopharma feeds and prioritize articles related to cardiovascular diseases.

Leo prioritizes cardiovascular disease articles in your Science Journals feed

Leo continuously reads the thousands of articles published in your feeds. It’s an efficient way to cut through the noise and keep up with the latest news about methodologies and clinical trials.

You’re in control

We’ve trained Leo to understand 5,000 diseases & conditions and 50,000 of their aliases from the MeSH database. This database belongs to the US National Library of Medicine and is used by leading websites such as PubMed and ClinicalTrials.gov.

Asking Leo to prioritize cardiovascular diseases in any of your biopharma feeds is as simple as creating a new Topic priority and selecting “cardiovascular diseases” as the topic.

When you create a ‘cardiovascular diseases’ priority, Leo will be looking for the aliases of cardiovascular diseases but also for all the disorders classified as cardiovascular diseases in MeSH.

Leo will be looking for all the disorders classified as cardiovascular diseases in MeSH

You can combine topics with +AND and +OR and create even more targeted priorities for Leo. For example, use +AND to focus on FDA approvals related to cardiovascular diseases.

Refine the priority to cardiovascular diseases and FDA approval

You can also ask Leo to look for a specific type of cardiovascular disease like coronary artery disease.

Prioritize a specific disease, such as coronary artery disease

Leo continuously learns

Leo is smart. He continuously learns from your feedback. When Leo is wrong, you can use the ‘Less Like This’ down arrow button to let him know that an article he’s prioritized isn’t about cardiovascular diseases.

Downvote an article to tell Leo when he’s wrong

See how Feedly for Biopharma can help you and your team dig deeper into the diseases and conditions you’re researching.

Introducing Feedly for Cybersecurity

Streamline your open-source intelligence

150,000 cybersecurity professionals use Feedly to keep up with the latest security news and research insights about critical threats (vulnerabilities, malware, data breaches, threat actor groups, etc.)

Cybersecurity is a game of foresight. It is a chessboard where hackers and defenders are looking to checkmate each other.

Learning more about the tactics, techniques, and procedures used by hackers can help you better prepare against them, saving you the cost and headaches that come with a breach or attack. The cost of ransomware attacks in the U.S. surpassed $7.5 billion in 2019.

But information gathering is tedious: hundreds of new articles and tweets need to be reviewed and triaged every day. Finding critical threats in that sea of information is time-consuming and overwhelming.

Today, we’re excited to launch Feedly for Cybersecurity: a collection of integrations and Leo models that help you cut through the noise, break barriers between team silos, and streamline your threat intelligence.

Leo is your AI research assistant. Ask him to read your security feeds and prioritize what matters to you:

Vulnerabilities, CVE, CVSS, and Exploits
Malware, adware, ransomware, bots, …
Threat actor groups
API

Leo understands malware threats

Research and prepare for the latest malware threats without the information overload

Cybersecurity is a game of foresight. It’s a chessboard on which attackers and defenders are constantly looking for checkmate. 

Hackers launch a new ransomware attack every 14 seconds. They’re increasingly more capable and sophisticated. Learning how they plan attacks, what techniques they use, and who they’re targeting, can make you so much better prepared. You’ll save the cost and headache of a cyber assault too. This is especially important considering that the cost of ransomware attacks in the U.S. alone surpassed $7.5 billion in 2019.

But investigating malware threats is tedious. Hundreds of new articles and tweets need to be reviewed and triaged every day. Finding critical threats in that sea of information is time-consuming and overwhelming.

We want to help you streamline your tactical and operational open-source intelligence, so that you can better protect your environment.

That’s why we’ve taught Leo, your AI research assistant, to recognize malware threats. You can ask him to read your security feeds and prioritize what’s relevant to you, your sector, and your environment.

Let’s imagine that you work in a threat intelligence team and are responsible for researching and analyzing the threat landscape. You’re particularly interested in evolving malware threats (including ransomware and malvertisement).

Cut through the noise

You can train Leo to read your Security News feed and prioritize articles related to malware.

Leo prioritizes malware articles in your Security News feed

Leo continuously reads the thousands of articles published in those feeds. It’s an efficient way to cut through the noise and keep up with the evolving malware landscape without the overwhelm.

You’re in control

Leo has been trained to understand broad topics like malware, as well as hundreds of specific malware types like malvertisement, ransomware, adware, bots, rootkits, spyware, etc.

Asking Leo to prioritize malware in your Security News feed is as simple as creating a new Topic priority and selecting ‘malware’ as the topic.

Ask Leo to prioritize malware threats in your Security News feed

You can combine topics with +AND and +OR and create even more targeted priorities for Leo. For example, use +AND to focus on malware related to Android or top companies in your sector.

Refine the priority to malware and Android

You can also ask Leo to look for a specific type of malware like malvertisement or ransomware.

Prioritize ransomware threats

Continuously learning and getting smarter

Leo is smart. He continuously learns from your feedback. When Leo is wrong, you can use the ‘Less Like This’ down arrow button to let him know that an article he’s prioritized isn’t about malware.

Let Leo know when he’s wrong

Break down silos

Bring your research team into the picture. They can create a Threat Intel Report Board and save the most critical insights they discover in their Feedly. Then everyone with the same Board can leave notes and highlight the biggest threats. 

We’ve seen teams create tactical and operational Boards. For instance, a Vulnerability Report can be built up with information for those that deal with security procedures, while strategic CISO Newsletters can keep management up to speed about malware and your planned response.

Articles bookmarked in a Board can be shared with the rest of the team via daily newsletters, Slack and Microsoft Teams notifications, or pushed to other apps using the Feedly Cybersecurity API.

Share the threat intelligence you collect in Feedly with other teams and apps

Streamline your open-source intelligence

We’re excited to see how your security team will declutter your feeds and dig deeper into the critical threats that matter to you. Sign up today and discover Feedly for Cybersecurity.

If you’re interested in learning more about Leo’s roadmap, you can join the Feedly Community Slack channel. 2020 will be a thrilling year with new skills and bold experiments!

Leo understands threat actor groups

Research threat actor groups and learn more about their tactics, techniques, and procedures without the overwhelm

Cyber attacks continue to wreak havoc around the world. The actors waging these wars don’t just care about fraud either. They’re part of criminal organisations. Foreign governments stealing data for defense or national interests. Even terrorists or activists driven to disrupt and cause harm. 

What’s more, they’re increasingly capable and sophisticated. It’s a growing threat that can strike anyone at any time.

When you learn about threat actors’ tactics and motivations, you can better prepare against them, saving you the costs and headaches that come with a breach or attack. 

But there’s so much content to wade through when investigating these threat actors. It’s like fishing blind in an ocean. You’ll never know what’s coming back on the hook. More time and stress is spent on finding information about the threat, rather than acting on it. You can be overwhelmed. 

We’re passionate about helping you refine and streamline your open-source intelligence. That’s why we’ve taught Leo, your AI research assistant, to recognize threat actor groups. He can find them in your Feedly security feeds, prioritizing articles related to the actors and sectors you care about.

Let’s imagine that you work in the telecommunications sector, and you’re researching the tactics and motivations of MuddyWater, an Iranian threat actor group.

Cut through the noise

You can train Leo to read all your cybersecurity, foreign affairs, and cyber warfare sources, and prioritize articles related to MuddyWater.

Prioritize a threat actor

Leo continuously reads the articles in your feeds and prioritizes the ones that mention MuddyWater (or any of its aliases). It’s a powerful and effective way to keep up with their latest techniques, tactics, and procedures.

You’re in control

Leo has been trained to recognize all the threat actor groups referenced by the MITRE ATT&CK framework. This is a list of common names for hacking groups, as recognized by the global security community.

Asking Leo to prioritize MuddyWater in your security feed is as simple as creating a new Topic priority and selecting ‘MuddyWater’ as the topic.

Enter a threat actor alias in the topic field

When you prioritize MuddyWater, Leo will also look for other synonyms for that group like Seedworm and TEMP.Zagros.

You can combine topics with +AND and +OR to create even more targeted priorities for Leo. For example, use +AND to combine an actor group with an attack vector or a sector. This narrows his focus further so you find exactly what you’re looking for.

Continuously learning and getting smarter

Because Leo is integrated with the MITRE ATT&CK framework, it’s continuously learning and getting smarter. As new groups or aliases are identified, they’ll be automatically updated in your Feedly.

Leo recognizes threat actor groups listed on the MITRE ATT&CK framework

Break down silos

As you search and discover new content, share insights with your research team. Together, you can create a Threat Intel Report Feedly Board and bookmark the most critical insights you discover. You can also add notes and highlights about why a threat is high-priority.

We’ve already seen security teams create tactical Boards, such as a Vulnerability Report, to share with their operations experts. You might also want to build a CISO Newsletter to keep your management updated. It’s all possible within Feedly.  

Articles bookmarked in a Board can be shared with the rest of the team via daily newsletters, Slack or Microsoft Teams notifications, or pushed to other apps using the Feedly Cybersecurity API.

Share the threat intelligence you collect in Feedly with other teams and apps

Streamline your open-source intelligence

We’re excited to see how your security team will declutter your feeds and dig deeper into the critical threats that matter to you. Sign up today and discover Feedly for Cybersecurity.

If you’re interested in learning more about Leo’s roadmap, you can join the Feedly Community Slack channel. 2020 will be a thrilling year with new skills and bold experiments!

The Feedly Cybersecurity API

Feedly for Cybersecurity includes an API that allows cybersecurity teams to share the intelligence they collect in Feedly with other applications

150,000 cybersecurity professionals use Feedly to collect intelligence about the evolving threat landscape. 

Threat research and collection are one step of the overall threat intelligence, investigation, and response.

The Feedly Cybersecurity API allows security teams to easily integrate the insights they collect in Feedly into other systems and applications. Some teams use the API to extract data about threats and vulnerabilities and feed larger machine learning threat-prioritization models. Some teams use the API to create Jira tickets based on the content of the Feedly boards to make sure that critical vulnerabilities are reviews and patched in a timely manner.

Access to the Feedly API (up to 200,000 requests per month) is an add-on included in the Enterprise Edition of the Feedly for Cybersecurity package.

In this tutorial, we will show you how to use the Feedly API to access the content of your security feeds, your boards, and your Leo priorities.

Authentication

When you subscribe to Feedly for Cybersecurity Enterprise Edition, we will provide you with a special Feedly access token associated with your account. That token will allow you to access the content of your feeds, boards, and priorities and perform up to 200,000 requests per month.

Articles as JSON

The JSON representation of an article combines some of the open-source content included on the RSS or on the website, CVE/CVSS/Exploit information aggregated from vulnerability and exploit databases, as well as the results of the Leo cybersecurity models.

The title, content, and visual information give you access to the core of the content of the articles:

JSON representation of the core of the article

The commonTopics array represents Leo’s topic classification. The entities represent CVEs, products, or companies Leo has identified in the article. The CVE entity includes CVSS and exploits information extracted from vulnerability databases.

The estimatedCVSS represents the result of Leo’s CVSS scoring model. This is useful for zero-days and articles which do not mention a CVE explicitly. In those cases, Leo reads the content of the article and computes an approximative CVSS score based on the terminology used in the article or the tweet.

Leo enrichment of the article

Pro tip: When you have an article open in the Feedly web application, you can use the Shift+D keyboard shortcut to see and inspect the JSON of the article.

Use keyboard shortcut SHIFT+D to see the preview of the article JSON

Accessing the content of your feeds

Let’s imagine that you have a “Security News” feed which contains a list of known and trusted security sources you want to follow.

The Feedly API allows you to query Feedly and ask for the last 100 articles aggregated in that feed. The articles are normalized in a JSON format which includes the title, the content, the source information, as well as all some cybersecurity metadata (Leo topics classification, CVE metadata, CVSS metadata, exploit information.

You can use the Stream endpoint to get the last 100 articles published in a feed:

Overview of the stream endpoint

The most important parameter is the streamId. Each feed in your Feedly account has a unique stream id. When you select the feed in the left navigation bar, you see the streamId as part of the URL. The stream id is formatted as `enterprise/xxxx/category/xxxx` for team feeds and `user/xxxx/category/xxxx` for personal feeds.

Finding the streamId of a feed

The count parameter defines the number of articles the server will return. We recommend that you select a number between 20 and 100. If you need access to more than 100 articles, you can use the continuation parameter returned by the response to chain the requests and ask for the next 100 articles.

Finally, the importantOnly parameter allows you to get the list of articles in the stream that has been prioritized by Leo.

Troubleshooting tips:

  • Make sure that the requests you are making are authenticated using the token you have received from the Feedly team.
  • Make sure that the streamId is URL encoded when it is passed as a parameter to the Stream endpoint.

Accessing the content of your boards

Security teams use boards to bookmark critical articles everyone in the team should be aware of. They also often use boards to bookmark articles they want to share with other applications.

You can use the same Stream endpoint to access the last N articles manually bookmarked by your team to a board.

The only difference will be the streamId. Team Board streamIds are formatted as `enterprise/xxxx/tag/xxxx`. Personal Board streamIds are formatted as `user/xxxx/tag/xxxx`.

Finding the streamId of a board

If users have annotated the articles with some notes and highlights while saving the article to a board, those notes and highlights will be included in the article JSON structure.

JSON of notes and highlights

Example: Integrating Feedly with your ticketing system

Here is an example of how you can streamline the integration between the research and collection work of your threat intelligence team and the analysis and patching work of your operations team.

The research team creates a Feedly board called Critical Vulns where why bookmark articles related to critical vulnerabilities they want the operations team to be aware off and review.

Each time the research team finds a critical insight, they save that article in the Critical Vulns board, adding a note about why they think the vulnerability needs to be reviewed and patched.

Instead of asking the research team to manually create a ticket in your ticketing system (Jira, Service Now, etc.), you can write a small app which every 5 minutes connect to the Critical Vulns board, requests the last 20 articles bookmarked in that board, and for each new article, used the API of your ticketing system to create a new ticket. The app can enrich the ticket with the URL of the article saved in the board, the CVE information, and the notes and highlights from the researcher.

This is a powerful way to break the silos between your research team and your operations team and make sure that critical vulnerabilities are patched faster.

Pro tip: there is a simple solution to finding the new articles saved in a board. When your app processes a list of articles, it should save the first article in the list and the next time it uses the Stream Feedly app to get the latest articles bookmarked to a board, your app can use the newerThan parameter of the /v3/stream/content and pass that article id instead of a timestamp to get newer articles.

A lot more…

The Feedly web application and mobile applications are built on top of the Feedly API. This means that every piece of information available in the application and every action taken in the application is available in the API.

For more information about the Feedly API, please visit the Feedly Developer Website.

Streamline your open-source intelligence

We are excited to see many security teams use the Feedly API to streamline their open-source threat intelligence process. Sign up today and discover what Feedly for Cybersecurity can do for you!

If you are interested in learning more about Leo’s roadmap, you can join the Feedly Community Slack. 2020 will be a thrilling year with new skills and bold experiments!

Leo Understands COVID-19

Look beyond the big headlines. Leo can show you exactly what’s happening to your industry as a result of COVID-19, or filter it out.

Coronavirus news is everywhere right now. It’s not so much a wave of information as an ocean. It’s easy to get overwhelmed or miss a crucial market development. 

Or maybe you want to cut out the COVID-19 content altogether so you can find out what else is happening around the world. 

So we’ve taught Leo, your AI research assistant, how to help.

Mute or prioritize COVID-19 in your Feedly

Leo can already learn what you like to see and refine your Feedly. Now, he can mute or prioritize COVID-19 as well. And he does it across tens of millions of trusted sources. 

It works just like Leo’s other prioritization parameters such as keywords, topics, and events. ‘Coronavirus’ and ‘COVID-19’ are just two of the terms he recognizes. Leo takes into account a variety of the virus’s other names, too, like SARS-CoV-2. 

Leo prioritizes mentions of COVID-19 and its wide variety of aliases

Once you give Leo a priority, you’ll get a specific view of how your industry is reacting to the pandemic. Then just save the most interesting publications in your Feedly Board. 

You can mute or prioritize one feed, or every feed, and those feeds can be personal or spread across your team. It lets some team members focus on COVID-19 news if they need to, while others look beyond it. 

Here’s a few examples to show how Leo’s coronavirus filter might work for you. After all, the virus is impacting every sector, whether you’re in retail, cyberspace, automotive or pharmaceuticals…

COVID-19 and biopharma

You’re a drug development director looking for news and insight around cardiovascular disease, and how COVID-19 is affecting this research. 

Let’s imagine you have a Cardiology feed in Feedly, and you’re following multiple science and medicine journals. Hit ‘Train Leo’ in the top left toolbar. You can prioritize COVID-19 subjects by entering it as a topic.

Preview the prioritized COVID-19 articles in your Cardiology feed

The publications displayed are now all about coronavirus and cardiology. 

Refine the search further with +AND or +OR. Here’s some more information about Leo’s topic combinations.

COVID-19 and cybersecurity

You’re part of a large tech company. Security threats may have emerged during the pandemic, buried by the noise online. 

Do the exact same thing. Click ‘Train Leo’ and enter COVID-19 as the topic.

Preview the prioritized COVID-19 articles in your Threat Research feed

You can see the most recent coronavirus-related publications from your sources in the preview. Choose whether to filter by Entire Content or titles that explicitly contain COVID-19 or its aliases.

New threats to your business can then be spotted and prepared for.

COVID-19 and retail

You’re a business intelligence analyst searching for COVID-19’s effects on stores and brands around the globe. Retail, one of the most disrupted sectors, is under intense scrutiny. The prioritization feature can help here too. 

With a Retail feed, you’ll preview countless pieces of content that tackle this subject. 

Again, just create a Leo priority around COVID-19.

Preview the prioritized COVID-19 articles in your Retail feed

And that’s it. You have a feed at the intersection of two subjects, with plenty of room for more priorities and further refinement.

Muting COVID-19

You might want to look past COVID-19 instead, and keep it out of your feeds. 

Muting is just as easy. Click ‘Train Leo’ and scroll to ‘Mute Filters’. Type in COVID-19. You’ll see a message asking which Feedly feeds you want to remove it from.

Here’s how it looks in a Tech feed. 

Preview the muted COVID-19 articles in your Tech feed

No more content on the topic will turn up in your Feedly, as long as the mute is active. It’s one of 1,000 pre-trained topics that Leo can mute right away.

Train Leo to prioritize or mute COVID-19 now

Whatever happens with coronavirus and your market, the trusted insights are here. Leo makes sure you’re never overwhelmed or struggling to see the big picture.

If you’re interested in learning more about Leo’s roadmap, join the Feedly Community Slack channel. 2020 will be a challenging year, but by staying informed, you can respond better and remain in control.

Leo understands Vulnerability Threats

Do you need to keep up with the latest vulnerabilities and threats but do not have the time to read all your security feeds? We can help.

In 2018, fifteen thousand vulnerabilities were discovered, the number of exploits doubled and more than four security articles were published every minute. Keeping up with all these trends can be time-consuming and overwhelming.

This is a problem we are very passionate about and have been researching with two of the largest security teams in Silicon Valley.

Today, we are excited to announce a new Leo skill called Security Threats.

We have been teaching Leo to read security articles and find or assess the severity of the software vulnerabilities they mention so that he can help you focus your attention on the most critical threats in your feeds first.

Here is a demo!

Let’s look at how you can train your Leo to prioritize articles mentioning critical vulnerabilities related to Microsoft, WordPress, or Docker.

Cut through the noise

Leo reads and prioritizes the most critical threats in your feeds

Leo continuously reads your feeds and short-lists the most critical vulnerabilities in the priority tab.

For example, you might have a cybersecurity feed connected to niche security experts, vulnerability databases, keyword alerts, etc. with thousands of new articles per month.

You can train Leo to read those 1,000+ articles and prioritize the 30 or so referencing high severity threats (CVSS > 8) and related to vendors you care about (Microsoft, WordPress, Docker in the example above).

Leo’s new Security Threat skill

You’re in control

Leo is not an opaque recommendation engine. Instead, Leo has a set of skills that gives you control over defining what information is important to you.

The new Security Threat skill allows Leo to read an article, lookup CVE, CVSS, and exploit information from multiple open source databases and determine how critical a vulnerability is.

The new Security Threat skill also includes a sophisticated machine learning model that allows Leo to assess the severity of a threat based on the vocabulary used to describe the software vulnerability. This is particularly useful for zero-day vulnerabilities which might not have a CVE or CVSS.

Training Leo to prioritize vulnerabilities is very simple.

Creating a Leo cybersecurity model

The first layer of the model captures the severity threshold. High means CVSS > 8 or CVSS > 5 but with an exploit.

The second layer of the model captures the list of vendors.

Control and transparency are core Leo design principles.

All the articles prioritized by Leo have a green priority marker. Clicking on that marker offers an explanation of why the article was prioritized and the opportunity to refine, pause or remove that priority.

Full control and transparency

When an article is related to a CVE, you can also click on that CVE to get additional information about the vulnerability: description, CVSS score, exploits, patches, etc.

Quick access to CVE information

Continuously learning and getting smarter

Leo learns from his mistakes. When a recommendation is wrong, you can use the “Less-Like-This” down arrow button to correct Leo.

Leo learns from Less Like This feedback

You can let Leo know that he misclassified a vulnerability, miscalculated the severity, or misidentified a vendor.

Leo learns from your feedback and gets continuously smarter.

Streamline your open-source intelligence

We are excited to see many security teams declutter their feeds and dig deeper into the vulnerabilities that matter to them. Sign up today and discover what Feedly for Cybersecurity can do for you!

If you are interested in learning more about Leo’s roadmap, you can join the Feedly Community Slack. 2020 will be a thrilling year with new skills and bold experiments!