By thingskenya Reporter
Arsenal star Sanchez looked set to join City as the Gunners lined up a replacement in Monaco’s Thomas Lemar.
But the deadline day deals didn’t go through, leaving City boss Pep Guardiola fuming that he couldn’t land his top target.
And reports in Chile claim City will not let the situation rest.
Newspaper El Mercurio claim City will file a lawsuit against Arsenal over what they believe is the breaking of a gentleman’s agreement between the clubs.
Sanchez had effectively been pledged to City and the club, therefore, didn’t move for another forward as they waited for Arsenal to act on Lemar.
However, the £92million deal for France star Lemar never came off as Arsenal claimed they ran out of time to discuss terms with the player.
City and Arsenal had agreed a £55m deal for Sanchez by midday on Thursday.
El Mercurio claim City may have a case to argue if they can prove Sanchez would have signed the contract offered to him on deadline day.
Sanchez himself has refused to sign a new deal at Arsenal and will now play out the remaining 10 months of the terms – unless he is sold in January.
The 28-year-old is on international duty with Chile and will head back to London next week.
Brute force login attacks targeting WordPress sites are quite common, such as in April 2013 when more than 90,000 sites were targeted. There are a handful of good ways to protect yourself against these attacks:
- Choosing a strong administrator password
- Installing a plugin that guards against brute force logins, such All in One WP Security or BruteProtect
- Changing the default wp-admin url with a plugin such as HC Custom URL
However, I prefer to use a two-factor authentication method that requires a code from my phone to complete the login process. Google’s Authenticator has been gaining ground as a mobile app for providing secure codes. In fact, you may already have the Google Authenticator app on your phone, as a number of web services are now integrating with it, including cloud file store provider Dropbox, cloud hosting provider Digital Ocean, and name service provider Gandi.net.
And, fortunately, there is a simple WordPress plugin by Henrik Schack that integrates with Google 2fa; it’s also called Google Authenticator. Installing and using this plugin is quite easy—and the security benefit is significant.
This tutorial will walk you through setting up the Google Authenticator WordPress plugin for your own sites.
Installing the Google Authenticator Plugin
From your WordPress Dashboard, go to install a new plugin and search for Google Authenticator, and click Install Now:
Then, click Activate Plugin:
From the dashboard, click Users > Your Profile and scroll down to the Google Authenticator settings:
Click on the checkbox for Active. Modify the description so that you will recognize the site on your Google Authenticator mobile app and show the QR code.
Note that the plugin works for multiple users—and each user has the choice of enabling it for themselves.
Adding Your Site to the Mobile Authenticator App
From your mobile Google Authenticator App, click the upper right pen (for editing). Click the plus sign at the bottom for adding a site. Choose to scan the barcode and point your camera at the QR code. The process is quite fast.
Log out of your WordPress site and you should see the additional field for Google Authenticator on your login screen!
To log in, enter your username and password as usual, but visit your Google Authenticator mobile app to get the additional code for logging in. The codes are time-critical and expire every few minutes.
Congratulations, you’ve successfully implemented two-factor authentication on your WordPress site.
In writing this tutorial, I was accidentally logged out of my site before I had registered my site with the mobile app. I couldn’t log back in—but luckily, there is a simple solution listed on the plugin support page.
I just had to log in via SSH to my server and change the name of the plugin folder temporarily. Then, I logged back into WordPress, reset the plugin folder name, added my site on my mobile app, and I was good to go.
I hope you’ve found this useful; now go secure your WordPress sites.
from : http://code.tutsplus.com/tutorials/using-google-two-factor-authentication-with-wordpress–cms-22263
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A lot of people use Joomla to manage and publish their websites. While Joomla is a good platform, it is definitely not for everyone. Maybe you are among those users who have decided that you want to switch from Joomla to WordPress. You have heard a lot of people talking about WordPress and it’s ease of use. You want to utilize the power of WordPress plugins and themes. Well if you want to migrate your Joomla site to WordPress, then you are in the right place. In this article, we will show you how to move your site from Joomla to WordPress.
First thing you need to do is choose a web host and install WordPress. Once you have WordPress up and running, go to the WordPress admin area to install and activate FG Joomla to WordPress plugin. (Learn how to install plugins in WordPress).
After activating the plugin, go to Tools » Import. You will see a list of import tools available for your WordPress installation. Click on Joomla (FG) from the list of available tools.
Now you have reached the Joomla Importer for WordPress page. On this page, you need to provide your Joomla website and database information.
You can get the database settings from your Joomla website’s administration area, under Global Configuration » Server tab. This information is also stored in
configuration.php file in your Joomla website’s root folder. You can access this file by connecting to your website using an FTP client and opening
configuration.phpin a text editor like notepad.
After providing your database information scroll to “Behavior”. If you want to import media files such as images from Joomla to WordPress make sure that you have checked Force media import option. Finally click on “Import content from Joomla to WordPress” button.
The plugin will run a script and start importing your content from Joomla to WordPress. Depending on how much content you have, the import process may take some time. Once it is completed you will see a notice like this:
Once you have imported all your content from Joomla into WordPress, the next step is to fix all broken internal links. Scroll down to the bottom of the Joomla (FG) importer page and click on Modify internal links button.
Troubleshooting Joomla to WordPress Import
- The most common error people report during the import is “Fatal error: Allowed memory size of ****** bytes exhausted”. You can easily fix WordPress memory exhausted error.
- If you see database connection errors then you need to recheck your database settings and make sure you are using correct login credentials.
- Sometimes importing media may not work because your web host may have disabled allow_url_fopen directive in
We hope that this article helped you move your site from Joomla to WordPress. If you need help, you will find plenty of tutorials in our archives. WPBeginner is the largest free WordPress tutorials site for beginners, and we are excited for you to join the WordPress community.
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