The weekend is here! I hope you all have a great one! I have some new and updated plugins to share with you today. Check them all out after the jump! Continue Reading…
Pressnomics, one of the few events that focus exclusively on WordPress and business, is fast approaching and the invitations are being sent out as we speak – in fact, you may already have them if you’re close by and local to Josh and his team.
It’s open to everyone but there are some people and organizations that they are trying to explicitly encourage to show up at the event:
While the event is open to all WordPress-centric business owners, we feel it is important to try to ensure specific people are in attendance: Those that are actively shaping and driving the Economy around WordPress.
Canada, the UK, Australia, Tasmania, Norway, India, and South Africa were all represented last year giving PressNomics an international feel. About 50 of invitations for this year are heading across the US and to the far corners of the world tomorrow after I pay a visit to the post office. Please check your postbox next week and consider attending.
Let us know if you get one of those sweet invites!
I thought it would be fun for the WP Daily community to share their own THANK YOU to WordPress and the entire WordPress community for a great 10 years.
Let’s have a go, shall we?
That’s why we have companies like Sucuri and their great staff that are constantly monitoring the security landscape for those that don’t know about it until it’s too late.
Dre Armeda is leading a lot of that charge and in an oldie-but-goodie presentation from WordCamp Atlanta 2012 that finally got uploaded to WP.tv he goes over End-User security that’s worth a look:
There’s been some conversation about having a “better” planet and it’s been a great topic of conversation among blogs as well as in internal conversations here in our office.
For those that need a quick recap, the WordPress Planet is a feed that sources content from a number of blogs and sites and aggregates them into one central location here at http://planet.wordpress.org/. It’s an old and outdated place of aggregation as many of the sites and blogs are either defunct, rarely update, or do not post about WordPress anymore.
As James shared as he broke down the blogs and outlined their “effectiveness” there are only about 10 or so that should be kept based on their continued good-standing and about 20 that should be effectively removed.
The reason this is important is because it’s a feed of content that comes right into your WordPress dashboard – which means there are a lot of eyes on it and in an effort to be the best resource and one that creates value it should be better curated and managed.