Whether you believe newspapers are in the throes of death or are simply reinventing themselves to keep up with changing technology, one thing is for sure: newsrooms do love to switch it up when it comes to content management.
WordPress admins have yet another bug to fret over, and this one could affect as much as 90 percent of WordPress blogs.
Online publisher Say Media rolled out a new content management system named Tempest recently.
When it comes to the enterprise vote, Box wins hands-down with its wonderfully dependable regulatory compliance shining brightly against Dropbox's ruleless reign. But there's a reason Dropbox remains so popular among users: design that is user-friendly.
Last year, The Washington Post set out to find an easier way to make author pages rather than using its clunky CMS to do the trivial task. According to a post in Poynter, that led to the development of a new platform designed specifically for this task. The engineers named it Pagebuilder because it made making page templates a breeze. It became very popular among the reporters and editors at the Post, and now it has taken on a life and evolution of its own.
Forrester Research VP and Principal Analyst Jeffrey Hammond says more developers are choosing open source solutions these days to avoid the "hurdles" of proprietary software.
Just when you thought you knew where all the budgetary landmines were buried, along comes a new warning about something that could throw your next CMS implementation or migration project off budget: integration issues.
If you want to give your customers the best possible user experience, make sure your CMS takes a "mobile first" approach. If that's not doable, then at least make sure you have a single CMS managing all your content across all devices.
Theresa Regli, Principal Analyst and Managing Partner with the Real Story Group, says DAM vendors aren't as "enterprise-ready" as they'd like you to think. The good news is, they're getting there.
A look at the evolution of the Washington Post's CMS.