Genesis Framework 2.1.3 fixed one critical issue, and is a necessary update before WordPress 4.3. It relates to the splitting of shared terms, as part of the WordPress taxonomy improvements.
Genesis Framework 2.1.2 fixed two bugs, and was released a just over two weeks after 2.1.1. One change fixed the comment author link markup in such a way as to re-establish the `nofollow` relationship between the original site and the comment author’s site. The other bug was to ensure strings in the Customizer could be translated.
Genesis Framework 2.1.1 fixed four bugs, three of which had resulted in visible changes on the front-end. It was released the day after Genesis 2.1.0.
Genesis Framework 2.1.0 is a major release that mainly focussed on developing Genesis as a project. Lots of fixes and improvements have gone on under the hood, most of which won’t be visible to non-developer users.
Genesis Framework 2.0.2 was mainly a bug fix release for Genesis 2.0.1. It addressed several small bugs and was released four and a half months after Genesis 2.0.1.
Genesis Framework 2.0.1 was mainly a bug fix release for Genesis 2.0.0. It addressed several small bugs and was released two weeks after Genesis 2.0.0.
Genesis Framework 2.0.0 is a major release that includes an option to output in HTML5 with microdata.
Genesis 1.9.2 was the second bug fix release for Genesis 1.9.0. It was expected to be the final release on the 1.9 branch before Genesis 2.0.0 is released.
Genesis 1.9.1 was a bug fix release for Genesis 1.9.0, that addressed an issue with the loading order of child theme style sheets.
Genesis Framework 1.9.0 is a major release and has a completely new front-end design, and some nice improvements for both developers and users.