By Elvis Plesky – Plesk.com – Image Not Credited.
Since WordPress is today’s forerunner for CMS and blogging platforms, hackers often target WordPress website security. Although getting a WP website up and running is fairly easy, you should take all necessary security precautions too. Otherwise, all your website’s information – be it your company’s or your visitors’ – will be at risk. So today, let’s talk about the best security practices.
By Anas Baig – GeekTime.com – Photo: Daniel Acker/Bloomberg via Getty Images Israel
WordPress is the most popular content management system (CMS) out there seeing as how it powers more than 27% of the world’s websites and has a massive online community. The WordPress community works tirelessly to beef up security as best as it can. I am going to share a bunch of tried and proven security tips that will fortify your WordPress site’s guard up against any attack for a long time.
By Gerroald Barron – IThemes.com – Image Not Credited.
As hacks and security breaches become more of a concern for anyone running a WordPress website, it’s important to know you can drastically improve your security by using a few WordPress security best practices. If you don’t already have a WordPress security strategy in place, this post will help you understand seven ways you can secure and protect your WordPress website.
By Jason Daszkewicz – HostReview.com – Image Not Credited.
There is no such tool or plugin like an anti-virus in a computer which will protect your all files. As the internet gives you access to the realm of a seamless flow of knowledge, yet the doors of helms deep are also open. As you can pass through it doesn’t mean no one else will pass. Actually, everyone will pass through it and this invites trouble as well.
By Darcy Wheeler – WPEngine.com – Image Not Credited.
Welcome to “Plugged In” where we take an in-depth look at WordPress plugins in various categories. This week we dig deeper into the best plugins for managing user roles in WordPress. Managing user roles is important to the security of your site, as it can help you allow or disallow which tasks a user can act on.
By default, WordPress comes with five predefined user roles: