Everybody's favorite penguin (Steve Ballmer excluded) is checking out for the Spring. No worries, though -- a new fella from Down Under is going to be standing in, and it's all for a good cause.
These are the kind of stats that should make the Mozilla folks very happy. According to W3Schools data, Firefox climbed to 46.
This week, Apple unveiled its iPhone 3.0 OS and wowed the world with new APIs and the addition of basic features that other mobile phones have had for years.
Rumor has it, IBM is looking at buying Sun. No surprise that we're seeing consolidation in a down market, but will this mean consolidation in the open source space?
The Linux Foundation "We're Linux" contest is entering its final stages. This weekend, the submission phase wrapped up and now it's time for the larger community to do what it does best: Submit the work to as many eyeballs as possible to find the best entries.
What do you call a Kindle app for the iPhone? A good start.
After a decade with VA Linux Systems OSDN Sourceforge.net, Linux.
There's free and then there's Free. The Creative Commons folks have just unleashed a new license that's about as free as it gets: Creative Commons 0 1.
One of the questions I get asked pretty frequently by non-Linux users is "why are there so many desktops?" Mac and Windows users don't have to choose between desktop environments, why should Linux users?
What do Blender, Inkscape, Drizzle, and Subversion have in common? Good governance, at least according to Dave Neary.
Is the freedom torch passing from Richard Stallman to the next generation? Bradley Kuhn of the Software Freedom Conservancy opened the Southern California Linux Expo this year with a keynote about software as a service and user freedoms.
One of these days, Twitter will need to decide what it's going to be when it grows up. There's a huge microblogging community growing, but Twitter is starting to fall behind in features to other services.
Leave it to O'Reilly to head up open source eBooks. Bookworm, an open source platform for reading eBooks online is now in O'Reilly Labs.
Amazon's Kindle upgrade has left me cold, and not just because of the paltry feature updates and mild interface redesign. Once again, the online shopping giant is missing a big opportunity to make the Kindle more than a single-function dead tree replacement.
With all the talk of open source and the Obama administration, it shouldn't come as any surprise that the scare-mongering around FOSS security is going to be close behind -- and here's part of the first wave, fresh from Ernest M. Park.