“Learning to write programs stretches your mind, and helps you think better, creates a way of thinking about things that I think is helpful in all domains.” - Bill Gates Chairman, Microsoft
As a CMS, there’s a lot to love about WordPress. For the most part it’s easy to use, and allows users to spend more time on the important parts of writing content. If you do need any help there are tons of resources available. One in particular, is the large community following of WordPress users. Not that it’s hard to reach this status in the development community, but the WordPress community is probably the most personable out there.
Ever heard of the largest self-hosted blogging tool in the world? It’s called WordPress, and it is used by millions of businesses, professionals, freelancers and the average conversationalists alike. In the ten years since its inception, it has grown a wealth of viewers and users, and has ultimately become one of the leading pioneers in the world of blogging. Matt Mullenweg and the rest of his team created the contender it has become today; a virtually untouchable blog publishing application, and it doesn’t look like it's coming down from its throne anytime soon. However, with that great power and prestige comes curious attackers, who try and will try again to hack into the website to pry open its secrets and company information. And losing the reputation of being safe and secure can have a big impact on any website.