As you can probably guess somewhat from the title, BSDNow 048 has an interview about LibreSSL, with Brent Cook.  There's also the normal news roundup, and other recent events.
A frequent question people ask when trying Hammer is "How can I do software RAID to cover a disk failure?"  Hammer provides for streaming one volume to another, so you can duplicate drives, but there isn't an automatic failover mechanism as there is with a RAID setup.  The first answer is usually "get hardware RAID"; my preferred solution.   The remaining software solutions are vinum, ccd, and lvm for DragonFly.
Rust has been ported to DragonFly by Michael Neumann.  His blog has implementation details, and you can pull from his repo to get a buildable version.  This may be useful, as he notes, for anyone wanting to build Rust on other BSDs.
I missed this last week because I was on the road: BSDNow 047 is up, titled DES Challenge IV, has some followup on recent topics like pf in FreeBSD and the recent OpenBSD hackathon, plus an interview of Dag-Erling Smørgrav.
It's all multimedia day here, as BSDTalk 243 is also out with 16 minutes of conversation with Ingo Schwarze about mandoc.  Mandoc is the man replacement in OpenBSD and built-but-not-yet-used in DragonFly.  'man replacement' is probably an oversimplification.
I was low on time but I still brought the links! Your unrelated link of the week: Summer cakes.  The second recipe is from Nicola Humble.  I just read her surprisingly interesting history of the cookbook in the UK, hence the link.  Plus, I'm hungry.
Part of this was done while traveling, but still a decent week for links.
Nuno Antunes brought in a significant number of fixes for libradius.  He's been doing other work recently on netgraph7 support, so I'm linking to this as a 'signpost' commit.
If you were looking for something to do, finishing Francois Tigeot's sound update would help a lot of people.  He's currently tied up with i915 support work.  The patches need device cloning to work with devfs, and midi removal.
I spent this week watching an older Cisco ASA slowly lose its ability to see parts of the Internet.  How did I fix it?  pfSense. Your unrelated link of the week: Avery Monsen's Vines.  Vines are an excellent way to make a very short comedy sketch.  Infinite Waffles and Break the Silence are my favorites so far.  (via)
More than the usual source commit messages this week.  
While Matthew Dillon was testing the new up-to-256-processor support for DragonFly, he added a few sysctls, one of which helps qemu performance when emulating a lot of processors.  I note it here in case it's helpful to someone else.
BSDNow 046 interviews Brian Drewery, talks about tunneling through DNS ports (an useful trick to get around network paywalls, if it's what I think it is), and of course more general discussion of BSD topics.
HOPE X starts tomorrow in New York City and runs through the weekend.  There will be some BSD people there.  (see first line of link.)
DRM (Direct Rendering, not Digital Rights) on DragonFly will normally eat all the memory it thinks it needs.  However, vm.dma_reserved can now be set to a fixed limit in /boot/loader.conf.   By default, vm.dma_reserved on DragonFly is set to 16M, and can be set higher.  I think this is necessary when running higher-resolution screens... Don't quote me on that, though.