As you may be able to guess, BSDNow episode 061 has an interview with John-Mark Gurney about updating FreeBSD's IPSEC setup, along with the normal collection of news items.  There's also a link to a new BSD-switching blog, and "mailing list gold".
Despite my complete lack of good planning, John Marino and Francois Tigeot have packages available for the DragonFly 4.0 release candidate that I assembled.  Point at this directory to use them.
As Francois Tigeot has pointed out, recent Mesa upgrades have made very old graphics drivers using DRM1 no longer work.  They've been removed.  This won't affect you unless your graphics card is 10+ years old.
Your local mirror should have a copy of the release candidate for DragonFly 4.0.0 by now.  Please try it out and report problems.  Note that this is a x86_64 only version; there's no i386 version though you may be able to manually build on i386.
Lots of light topic links this week. Your unrelated animation of the week: Karateka.  I remember discovering this, and laughing and laughing...
This week I was on top of the whole linking thing.
BSDNow episode 060 bypasses the pun and just commands you to obey.  At least, I don't know the reference if there is one.  Anyway, there's an interview of Olivier Cochard-Labbé of the BSD Router Project, along with the usual array of news.
It's been possible to install and run clang on DragonFly for a long time, of course, and at least build world with it.  However, John Marino is putting in significant work to make clang one of the system compilers, replacing the older gcc44 that's in DragonFly now.  (The newer gcc47 stays.)  This won't be part of the next release, but it should be available soon after.
I noted the last few things that should be committed before the DragonFly release.  People have spoken up for most of them, but it wouldn't hurt to try recent -master with the upmap/kpmap work that recently went in.  Benchmarks wouldn't be a bad idea, either.
Sascha Wildner brought in led(4) from FreeBSD.  It's a driver for flashing LEDs, as you might have guessed.  I'd like to see someone make Blinkenlights, whether BeBox-style or just generally mysterious.
Writing this now, and hoping I'll get the server apart and back together fast enough nobody notices.
The machine this site runs on just had a fan die, so somewhere in the next 24 hours, I'm going to be installing a new fan, and a new hard drive while I'm at it.  Expect a few hours of downtime as I rebuild both hardware and software.
Done at the last minute, like always, but surprisingly extensive this week:
Matthew Dillon has added /dev/upmap and /dev/kpmap to DragonFly in two commits.  (er, three.)  It's an optimization of some sort, and it is unfortunately over my head.  Please, someone comment in a way that fills it in.  I'm tired.
Because I missed last week, there's two BSDNow episodes to catch (assuming you are using me as notification for new ones.)  Episode 58, Behind the Masq, has an interview with Matt Ranney and George Kolaand, and a tutorial that includes DNSMasq, for the title source.  Episode 59, the title of which I can't reprint accurately, has an interview with Hiroki Sato and the usual number of articles.
Francois Tigeot gave talks at EuroBSDCon and XDC 2014, and he's posted slide and video links.  He covers DragonFly and Postgres and video drivers, or at least I assume so cause I haven't watched them yet.  There's other BSD-specific material available too, according to his post.
John Marino updated wpa_supplicant (in dports).  He then suggested moving it out of base into dports, so that it could be updated independently of the base system.  (this update, for instance, took years.)   Since wpa_supplicant is necessary to get some systems online - and it can't be installed if missing if you don't have a network link - it may be too risky.  I think other packages could be moved out, myself.