Serendipity stands for
We want to provide a blog engine that users can trust, for which they can get indivdual support, while being able to influence the project (both as users and developers).
The developer team is always mindful of and open to reports on potential security issues. Our track record shows that we have dealt with few issues switfly over the years.
Plugins and themes provide easy ways to add functionality or change the looks of a blog. Add some filler text here because I don’t know what exactly to fill in here just yet.
Ease of use
We aim to build simple, but powerful as well as understandable interfaces. The same approach is used for our PHP code, which is supposed to have a low entry barrier.
Blogs powered by Serendipity
Thanks to the report of Tim Coen (of Curesec GmbH) we were able to adress three security issues in the Serendipity Code…
Our core-developer onli has created a Serendipity-Bundle for the “Baremetal SSD cloud server” service Scaleway, which allows an easy deployment of Serendipity on those servers…
Serendipity 2.0.1 has just been released. This is the first maintenance release which fixes a couple of minor issues, and one security-related issue where improper escaping of category names can lead to a possible XSS attack. This atnly be performed by authenticated editors, so we consider it medium-impact. If you run a multi-user blog with untrusted authors, you are urged to upgrade to the new release…