The latest news and views on all things Linux and open source by seasoned Unix and Linux user Steven J. Vaughan-Nichols.
More and more companies want to use continuous integration and continuous delivery, but with so many programs to use, it's really confusing knowing where to start. The new Continuous Delivery Foundation wants to help.
The Linux Foundation's new Red Team project will incubate open-source cybersecurity tools.
Elasticsearch's parent company, Elastic, calls this move FUD.
The Linux Foundation welcomes the CHIPS Alliance Project, with its plans to open-source CPU chip and SoC designs for a new day of hardware innovation.
One operating system for two platforms? It's an old idea, which has never worked out, but the Linux laptop and smartphone company Purism is giving it another try.
For over a decade, VMware has been accused of illegally using Linux code in its VMware ESX bare-metal virtual machine hypervisor. A German court has dismissed the case, but the struggle may not be over.
Michael Howard, MariaDB CEO, adds Amazon and Oracle lock in customers. He also wonders if Amazon Web Services might cripple its AWS MariaDB instances to make AWS's own DBMS, Aurora, look better.
Sometimes you want the real thing with no adornments. If that's you and Kubernetes, VMware is now offering Kubernetes, plain and simple.
While staying loyal to its open-source roots, the new MariaDB Enterprise Server is designed for enterprise production workloads.
In a recent post, Torvalds shared some thoughts about ARM processors and servers, and people thought he was dismissing ARM's future on servers and the cloud. Here's what he really meant.
Redis Labs has given up adding Commons Clause on top of the Apache license in favor of a new available-source code license: Redis Source Available License.
Is open-source past its prime? Does it need to be replaced? Some companies say yes, while others say nonsense!
The Windows 10 April 2019 Update boasts many improvements, not least of which is Windows Subsystem for Linux's new ability to let you access Linux files safely from Windows.
A popular note on the Linux Kernel Mailing List claims that a program's author can block people from using his code at his discretion. Wrong.