CMS Report's Top 10 Content Management Stories of 2014

Welcome to the last article of 2014. This year, CMS Report published over 280 articles related to content management systems, content strategy, business strategy, and information technology. During this time we also declined about an equal amount of articles that weren't quite right for our readers. In each case, I'm grateful for the many authors that submitted their articles for review and publication. 

This site would likely not remain online if it were not for our sponsors. We close out the year with a special thanks to Agility CMS, the Digital Clarity Group, and Jahia. Without these sponsors there would be no CMS Report and no time spent reflecting on some of the best articles we've published here at CMS Report this past year.

So do you want to know which content management system articles were our most popular? Below are the top ten stories of 2014 that we posted here at The articles in this list are ranked based on the rate they were viewed since the article first appeared online.

  1. The WordPress vs Joomla vs Drupal Infographic written by Bryan Ruby
  2. Drupal Security: Not Shocking but Responsible written by Bryan Ruby
  3. The Weather Channel is using Drupal and Acquia Platform written by Bryan Ruby
  4. Introducing TYPO3 Neos 1.2 written by Bryan Ruby
  5. Office 365 Review: Confessions of a Modern IT Guy written by Michael Assad
  6. The How Much Does a Website Cost Infographic written by Bryan Ruby
  7. Weebly Review: A Worthy WordPress Challenger written by Michael Assad
  8. Magento: Everything you need to know about product attribute sets submitted by Amasty
  9. Need CEM? The CMS Box is Big Enough written by Bryan Ruby
  10. 5 Predictions: What the Future Holds For CRM Systems written by Rick Delgado

A few months ago, we moved our comments back to the Disqus platform. Unfortunately, this move also removed the conversations we had with our readers through the year that were found in the old commenting system. I can't tell you how mediocre articles I've written over the years that turned out to be great articles due to our readers comments. My sincere apology for those of you that contributed your thoughts and ideas alongside with these articles. This is the the amazing backdrop story for niche sites like CMS Report bringing in quality readers leaving comments of value versus large sites and social networks luring in the knuckleheads to troll their comment section. It's not just the articles but the readers for why ​CMS Report ​looks forward to each year ahead.