You can learn CSS from articles in English and other languages, read books about CSS, or attend CSS events and workshops.

Most Web browsers today support CSS, as do other software. Although you can write CSS with a simple text editor, many tools exist to make it even easier.


Good test suites drive interoperability. They’re a key part of making sure Web standards are implemented correctly and consistently. The W3C hosts the official CSS Conformance Test Suites here. Many of these test suites are still works in progress.

You can help us drive CSS interoperability on the Web by reporting errors and contributing new or improved tests.


If you want to talk CSS, the css-discuss mailing list, CSS Creator Web forums, and c.i.w.a.s. Usenet newsgroup are all devoted to the practical use of Cascading Style Sheets.

To keep up with the CSS Working Group's latest announcements, discussion topics, and resolutions you can follow the CSSWG weblog, which is aggregated with other CSS-focused streams on The Future of Style.

Finally, detailed technical discussion about the CSS specifications takes place on the publicly-archived www-style mailing list.


Want to get involved in shaping the future of CSS? Learn how to read the CSS specs and follow the discussion on The Future of Style and www-style. You can send feedback on our drafts, help us track and resolve issues, summarize key www-style discussions on the CSSWG wiki and help us expand and improve the test suites.


Proposed Recommendation: CSS Color Module Level 3
Candidate Recommendation: CSS Style Attributes
Daniel Glazman of Disruptive Innovations announced “milestone 1” (= version 0.5) of BlueGriffon, a WYSIWYG Web editor with support for HTML, MathML, SVG and CSS (full level 2 and parts of level 3). (Linux, Windows, Mac; Open Source)
New style! The CSS pages have a new style sheet and an improved structure.
Working Draft: CSS Text Level 3

For more news, see our syndicator “The Future of Style.”

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