Get acquired with a few of the most common security threats that might be awaiting for you just around the corner.
Wordpress has earned much of its fame as a free and open-source content management system. Installing it is easy. Learning and handling couldn’t be easier.
The greatest thing about Wordpress is probably that you can start using its basic features without tons of previous reading and education. You don’t have to be a geek, or familiar with coding or anything. It is so intuitive and user-friendly that virtually anyone can sit down for a couple of hours and figure out how to run a blog or build a simple website, using features that are already there.
Is it hard to really secure your website or is it really hard to do it? Both, actually.
What special powers does Wordpress have that still make it the most popular platform there is?
Try to google “Wordpress powers”.
The web host you’re currently using is too expensive, or it experiences downtime every now, then and again. Or it is too slow to handle all of your traffic. Or it isn’t really secure, as you would want it to be. Or it takes too much time to resolve those normal, mundane things that we euphemistically call problems.
Before the year 2017 knocked on our door, Wordpress released their new update, as is tradition. They named it after jazz diva Sarah Sassy Vaughan. Adequate enough, for the reasons you’ll come to understand the moment you press “Update”. (Be sure to backup before that, though.)
One of the most often asked question by our users is “Do I have to pay to use WordPress?”. We tell them that WordPress is a free open/source software. Open-source comes with freedom for you to use, modify, build upon, and redistribute the software in any way you like.
If someone asked you what is it about Wordpress that makes it so popular, you’d be able to shoot multiple answers within a second.
Wordpress is easy. Wordpress is intuitive. Wordpress is user-friendly.
We often talk to site owners who are surprised that their sites are targeted by attackers. Aside from data, a compromised site’s visitors can be monetized in various malicious ways. The web server can be used to run malicious software and host content and the reputation of the domain name and IP address can be le