As part of a comprehensive analysis of the key points of WordPress and WooCommerce, we could not bypass the WooCommerce security issues. When looking at the core of the platform, there are generally no striking security issues in WordPress. There are only relatively narrow places that can potentially cause hacking. The vast majority of these bottlenecks in WordPress sites are actually easy to control. The core of this system has gone a long way to development, so it’s quite safe. Surprising as it may sound, web developers are serious about security and release patches very quickly. One of the strengths of WordPress is the ease of upgrading and the high speed of the development cycle. A large part of potential security issues emerge due to end users’ short-sightedness in choosing themes and plugins with dangerous codes and using poor quality hosting. Let’s start with some statistics One of the articles on WP White Security gives the statistics of hacked websites: 41% were hacked through a vulnerability of the hosting account 29% were hacked via a security issue in the WordPress theme they were using 22% were hacked via a security issue in the WordPress plugins they
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