Tracking your website’s traffic is relatively straightforward. However, figuring out how well your site is ranking for the right keywords is a different matter. If you don’t monitor your WordPress keywords, you won’t know if your research is paying off.
Are you confused by GDPR, and how it will impact your WordPress site? GDPR is a European Union law that you have likely heard about. We have received dozens of emails from users asking us to explain GDPR in plain English and share tips on how to make your WordPress site GDPR compliant.
As the Data Protection Officer at MailChimp, it’s my responsibility to make sure that we’re prepared for—and compliant with—data privacy laws like the GDPR. A few weeks ago, our THE MAILCHIMP General Counsel wrote about the benefits of the GDPR and discussed the new tools…
When it comes to website security, the weakest link is often as simple as the password you choose. Many people tend to reuse passwords across multiple accounts, which is a major security vulnerability.
For the uninitiated, a ‘tag’ in this context differs from standard WordPress tags, as it’s a piece of code provided by any service you integrate into your site. It’s usually used by analytics, support, and marketing services, and requires you to add a unique code snippet to your site.
Mobile-friendliness has been an important factor in Search Engine Optimization (SEO) for a while. Now, Google is rolling out an update that’ll make mobile websites even more important.
WordPress, as a platform, is more secure than many others. However, there are always vulnerabilities in any service you use. The more popular a platform is, the more likely that people are going to try and crack its defenses.
When it comes to domains, .com is king. Most people will always opt to use .com domains whenever they can. That brings up the question – can using alternatives to .com impact the way users see your website?
When running a WordPress blog, most of your work will revolve around writing. That means you’ll also need to spend a lot of time editing your WordPress content to ensure the quality of all the content published on your website.
Recently we received some questions about how Google uses (or more accurately, doesn’t use) the “keywords” meta tag in ranking web search results.
A lot of changes are coming for WordPress in 2018, and not the least of which is the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) that the European Union is enacting, beginning May 25, 2018.