I want people to remember the websites of yore, and I want their creators to know their efforts were appreciated.
If we consider our webpages important, then we ought to take the necessary steps to ensure their perpetuity.
The latest version of the popular open source CMS offers a critical feature for online publishers.
Social networks encourage us to take less ownership of our content. That needs to change.
At the risk of sounding pretentious, I want Opus to be a source for hope in times like these.
Also: Discernment blogs, Planned Parenthood, the search for alien life, ‘Sky Captain and the World of Tomorrow,’ and H.P. Lovecraft’s ongoing relevance.
Blog networks can be powerful tools, but they’re only as good as the support they offer their bloggers, and there’s plenty of room for improvement there.
I certainly don’t consider myself a pundit by any means, but I do think I’ve learned a thing or two after having written online for so long.
I like Medium from a certain design and technical perspective, but I have no plans to ever write there.
If you find an interesting article that you want to share on your blog, then do everything you can to point your readers to the original article.
The reports of blogging’s death have been greatly exaggerated.
On writing in a more thoughtful manner, from a pair of articles by Alan Noble and MG Siegler.
I have problems with these sorts of apocalyptic articles, even though I agree with some of their basic points.