GNU Icecat is now available on Fedora repositories.
We’ve packaged latest release 31.2.0 based on Firefox 31 ESR. The 21st October, it has been announced by IceCat’s new maintainer, Rubén Rodríguez:
After many small changes and improvements I managed to produce a new
release for IceCat, available (by now) here:
More than 1,600 participants from countries around the globe will gather at Ravensbourne in East London for a weekend of collaborating, building prototypes, designing innovative web literacy curricula and discussing how the ethos of the open web can contribute to the fields of science, journalism, advocacy and more.
Mozilla continues to push ahead with its Firefox OS mobile operating system, which is arriving on phones in many markets around the world. In fact, the company has aligned its whole strategy around the mobile platform. The OS is gaining enough traction that many observers see it as eventually being competitive with iOS and Android phones, but I've made the point that If Firefox OS is to be a resounding success, it's going to need a very healthy ecosystem of apps to attract users. Apps count for a lot in the mobile game.
Sean Martell understands this. As Art Director for Mozilla, he’s one part of a team behind Mozilla’s visual design. Lately, he’s been involved in redesigning Mozilla’s iconic logos. Instead of working behind closed doors, Martell and his colleagues have opened up the design process to get the help of the wider Mozilla community.
At launch, the only constraint is that both parties need to be using the Firefox browser, but given that WebRTC technology is built into Chrome and Internet Explorer (not to mention being mobile-friendly), there’s potential for expansion down the line.
As publishing becomes something that virtually anyone can do, more and more brands are becoming media entities, from Coca-Cola with its magazine-style homepage to the growing Red Bull media empire. The latest example of this phenomenon at work comes from a somewhat different kind of brand, however: Mozilla — the non-profit foundation behind the open-source Firefox web browser — just launched an online magazine called Open Standard.