While that is true to some extent, decisions taken by the LibreSSL team has
prevented a lot of vulnerabilities.
Notably, none of the vulnerabilities found in OpenSSL and rated "High" were applicable to LibreSSL.
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So one bug was in code deemed dodgy in external peer-review and the other was in code not really needed. Right.
LibreSSL is a great project, but they ripped out portability along the way.
Except that pretty much noone spends that time or resources to do that. It's more fun to continue adding features into the doomed architecture. Or start over... again.
If you design a software with a certain feature set insecurely, it's often difficult to keep those features when re-goaling for security.
A depressingly large majority of all software hasn't been coded with best-knowledge tools and APIs in mind. Not even those of the time of writing, but particularly not the one of the current time!
Spending resources on 'finding the next Heartbleed' bug... I fail to see the advantage of finding it by a coordinated search as opposed to someone just stumble on it (as long as the bugs are reported responsibly of course).
Software can't be made secure afterwards, it must be the the primary goal.
...how to titillate an ocelot.
(You oscillate its tit a lot.)
The countries then still sitting on a huge investment in obsolete gas hungry fleet of vehicles will lose so hard. Many european countries has realised this, thus the high tax on gas to create an artificial incitament.
Shave the whales.
(or whatever a cup of coffee costs these days)
There must be more to life than having everything. -- Maurice Sendak