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Sports Then and Now



Live Sports News on Apple News + 1

Posted on November 05, 2020 by James Dorian

Although Apple News+ was introduced over a year ago, it’s still considered new. Many Apple device users don’t know about it. Some already subscribed to it, but don’t know how to use it in a valuable way. 

This is a subscription service, which costs $9.99 per month in the USA. With such a payment, your entire family (up to six people) can access the service. There’s a lot of content to get, but let’s clarify one important thing: how do you use Apple News Plus to access live sports info? Is it possible to get notifications on the specific events you want to follow? 

Let’s discuss everything that sports fans should know about the service!

How to Explore Apple News+ Content

When you access the Apple News app on your iPhone, you’ll see the tab for Apple News+ at the bottom. On Macs and iPads, look into the side bar. 

Here, you’ll be able to explore the content that’s available for subscribers. It includes newspapers and magazines. You can browse the catalogue for your preferred sources of information, and you can add them in your selection. 

Currently, 200+ popular magazines are available in the selection. You can browse through several categories, including sports, parenting, home and garden, hobbies, food, entertainment, finance, lifestyle, beauty, and more. 

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  • Vintage Athlete of the Month

    • Rusty Staub: A Man For All Ages
      April 8, 2024 | 1:26 pm
      Rusty Staub

      The Sports Then and Now Vintage Athlete of the Month is a former major league baseball player who came into the game as a teenager and stayed until he was in his 40s. In between, Rusty Staub put up a solid career that was primarily spent on expansion or rebuilding teams.

      Originally signed by the Colt .45s at age 17, he made his major league debut as a 19-year old rookie and became only the second player in the modern era to play in more than 150 games as a teenager.

      Though he hit only .224 splitting time between first base and rightfield, Staub did start building a foundation that would turn him into an All-Star by 1967 when he finished fifth in the league with a .333 batting average.

      Read more »

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