By cutting off backwards compatibility, WordPress theme and plugin developers can help keep users’ sites more secure.
Should WordPress theme developers be given the same access as plugin developers on the official repository? It’s time for a bit of an upgrade and a little trust.
Wanna know what the future holds for WordPress themes? Ian Stewart asks 15 people to answer that very question.
We need to come up with standard terminology for naming widget-ready areas in WordPress as opposed to calling everything a sidebar.
How much control should theme designers give end users over the design of the WordPress theme from the theme settings page?
Yet another GPL argument. I may as well jump into this one and make a few statements about plugins on WordPress.org.
I’m going completely open source with my WordPress themes and theme club. The GPL may just be the best way to work within the WP framework.
Links lists and blogrolls have long ago died. We should start thinking creatively about how we could use bookmarks in WordPress more effectively.
I’ve heard a lot of moaning and complaining about the new WordPress dashboard. Some of these complaints are valid, such as the need for the dashboard to be either centered or fluid-width for users with larger screens.
I want to argue the other side of one of the major complaints I’ve read about — the widgets panel. And, I’m the last person one might expect to defend anything 2.5-related after my recent upgrade hassles.
With the summer ending and the autumn chill in the air, which is actually quite nice, I felt that it was time to do some major housecleaning. No, not by breaking out the mop and broom—but my brain, fingers, keyboard, and sheer force of will (I should probably break out the mop and broom too, […]