WordPress is an Open Source project built and maintained by members of the community. While Jetpack is built by the fine folks of Automattic to port features from WordPress.com to self-hosted sites, we embrace the same open source spirit by hosting its plugin source code and development publicly on GitHub. 36 more words
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In a WordPress Multisite installation, you can log in to any account that exists on the network through any log in page on the network. As a result, if you have Jetpack Protect active on some sites but not all, then no site is truly being protected.
Jetpack Manage allows you to manage your self-hosted WordPress sites and your WordPress.com sites from a single dashboard on WordPress.com. In this support doc, you can find: How to enable Jetpack Manage features How to manage your Jetpack sites and plugins from WordPress.com Troubleshooting information and FAQs. 36 more words
With Jetpack 3.4, we’ve added new security features to protect your Jetpack-connected WordPress sites from bot net attacks. We’ve also taken some first steps to create a simplified interface for how you interact with Jetpack. 50 more words
Last week we released Jetpack 3.2, bringing you speed improvements and a centralized posting experience. Speed Improvements We’ve improved the caching mechanism for Related Posts. Previously, you’d have to wait up to 12 hours for the cache to flush and related posts to appear on newly-published posts. 36 more words
Jetpack comes with a set of features specifically designed to help you increase your site’s traffic and grow your audience. That is after all the reason we build websites and blogs and write content – for people to see them, read them and enjoy them :-) Jetpack helps you tackle this along two fronts: attracting… 36 more words