It's there: "Vector Linux Wiki"
But between you and me (and I'm almost a Grampy ) --- we might need our magnifiers to see it!
All the magnifiers in the world wouldn't make it visible to me. The reason is that the links (white) are lost against the white background.
When you said "it's there" I believed you, but despite a very careful inspection I couldn't find it. Then I noticed that there could possibly be more text under "Community - Vector Lnux Forum," so I highlighted it and lo and behold! There are Knowledge Center, IRC Channel, and Vector Linux Wiki. NONE of them are visible because they are white on a white background. They are visible only if I highlight the text.
What are other people seeing? I'm using Opera and my screen resolution is 1280x800 (laptop). I just now tried it on other browsers and in SeaMonkey (which I use sometimes and had set preferences), the text was white on a white background and thus invisible. On Firefox, which I hadn't used since I installed RC4 on this laptop, the text was visible but very tiny. The default settings in browsers are always much too small for my eyes and screen resolution. Once I adjusted Firefox's font settings to suit my eyes, the text disappeared due to white on white background.
I just now went into my home office and tried the vectorlinux.com page on my Celeron desktop with 1280x1024. I've enlarged the font sizes to my preferences in Opera, SeaMonkey, and Firefox. I had the same problem--the white text link is not visible against the whilte background. The monitor on my Athlon 64 desktop is 1600x1200 but that computer is not turned on.
Given that a Web page designer can never know what screen resolution and font settings a reader will have, I think white on white or light or black on dark or anything else that can be messed up when the user's settings don't fit into the designer's expectations should be avoided or at least tested with different resolutions and font sizes.
With Cascading Style Sheets it is possible to have all elements of the page adjust to fit all resolutions without using tables or frames. This has been discussed extensively on www.desktoppublishingforum.com
and some of the pages people have produced that do this are awesome. I never design Web pages so I didn't pay a lot of attention to the "how" of doing this with CSS. There is a learning curve but the technique solves the problem of pages basically falling apart when the user's settings don't match what the designer had in mind.