Sascha Wildner has brought in the NetBSD version of mtree(8), as groundwork for some other changes.  There's little user effect at this point, but it's worth being familiar with mtree as a tool.  Take a look at the man page, especially the section on trojan horse detection under EXAMPLES.
DragonFly now has a port of the ena(4) driver from FreeBSD.  If you aren't familiar with it, it's the Elastic Network Adapter used for running on Amazon EC2.  That link for the commit message points at several dports tools useful for anyone wanting to try the next logical step.
A lot of this was early overflow posted ahead; I've been on the road.
The newest BSDNow episode is number 256 but it's numbered as a power of 2 which makes me irrationally happy.  (Rationally happy?  Squarely happy?  Trying to add in a combination math and language joke there.) Aaaaanyway, FreeBSD, OpenBSD, some Linux comparisons, ZFS, and so on.  It's the usual content, though I don't mean that to sound dismissive.  It's more that I've been driving for the past 10 hours and have to go to work in 6, and I'm going directly from this keyboard to bed.  
I'm a bit late on this, but: OpenPAM in DragonFly got an update to the "Resedacea" version.   That most recent version lists only bugfixes, though I don't know the age of the version we're coming from and whether there were some intermediate upgrades in there.
A little while back I linked to an excellent deep dive into Ravenports, and added my own bit of statistical guessing at popular packages.  John Marino wants to know what packages people find most useful/most required.  If you have opinions, and I'm sure you do, post something on the Ravenports Google Groups page. If you are saying to yourself "Gee, what packages did I install and what came in as a dependency?", here's an easy way to find out:
pkg query -a '%n %a' | grep 0 | cut -d ' ' -f 1 | less
This lists all "vital" packages, which usually means ones installed with intent, rather than automatically.  This might be a useful thing to post for Ravenports...
History for a theme, I guess?  It's a random week. Your Cyriak video of the month: Indigestion.
A few of the links are not directly BSD-ish, but related.
Aaron LI has been making a significant number of changes to the tap(4) and tun(4) interfaces, which he recently summarized.  As his summary notes, you can now create and destroy tun devices.  This will be very useful for some IPv6 and probably also VPN users.  There's some new sysctls, and corresponding man page updates.
BSDNow 255 doesn't have an interview, and it doesn't have interrogative punctuation in the title, either.  My typographic issues aside, it covers zero-days, KDE, CI, new Core team for FreeBSD, and more.
Remember the upgrade for machines?  It completed, and it's interesting to see that SSDs have become so easily available that "spinning rust" hard disk drives are only still useful for bulk storage, and even then probably not for much longer. Another neat side effect: disk usage on developer system  was cut in half, thanks to HAMMER2 dedup/compression.  It's a 'free' half-terabyte.
Oddball things week, this week.
Some overflow, and thank goodness cause I don't have a day without work this week.
Various machines in are getting hardware upgrades this week.  They aren't time-consuming, so I daresay it won't have much effect on uptime.