There's a new content management and publishing system in town that looks ready to eat stodgy, complicated CMSs for lunch. It's called Brandcast Cloud and its combination of website development, collaboration and asset management tools make quick work of brand management for big and small organizations alike.
Web content management vendor Hippo wants to make it easier for marketing and IT to work together to meet their goals without sacrificing the customer experience.
Some organizations, by their very nature, are required to archive some or all of the Web content they create. A recent report developed by Osterman research recommends that even companies that aren't required to archive its Web content for later retrieval should takes steps to do so.
Managing the customer experience isn't all about fancy consumer-facing tools. It often begins with things the customer doesn't see--like a web content management system that's doing the heavy lifting behind the scenes.
Once upon a time, document management and CMS platforms got along famously. The former helped organizations deal with the piles of internal and external documents they created while the latter was focused on the customer-facing experience. Eventually DM solutions fell by the wayside as companies focused all their effort on the CMS. Tjeerd Brenninkmeijer, CEO and founder of WCM provider, Hippo, says it's time to get the band back together again.
Web content management company DNN moves into the content marketing arena with this week's release of Evoq 8, the newest version of its flagship WCM product.
Research analyst Geoffrey Bock says HTML5 is changing the face of web content management.
After several days of commotion surrounding the activities of web content management software company Ektron, the dust has settled-- sort of. Here's what we know officially. Ektron secured a second round of funding with private equity firm Accel-KKR. Everything else is speculation as to what it all means and what the future holds for Ektron and its employees.
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.
WordPress has struggled in recent weeks with a spate of security issues ranging from malware infections to denial-of-service vulnerabilities. It's not a big surprise then that Automattic, the open source development company behind WordPress, acquired security vendor BruteProtect last week for an undisclosed sum.