networkworld.com: Linux Tycoon creator Bryan Lunduke may have an unlikely gaming hit on his hands as the buzz begins to spread
Also: Fallout Free Today, Supported By PlayOnLinux
unixmen.com: Fabio Erculiani is the founder and lead developer of the fantastic Sabayon Linux. On this week’s interview, we talk with him about the details of the development, some technical details about “how things work” and the reasons that make Sabayon so unique.
zdnet.co.uk: ZDNet UK talked to Jay Sullivan, vice president of products at Mozilla, to see what difficulties the project has had to overcome, what's in store, and why Boot 2 Gecko (B2G) needs to exist at all.
- An Interview with Richard Stallman
- Debian Edu interview: John Ingleby
- The Linux Setup - Jon “maddog” Hall
nytimes.com: Jim Whitehurst is president and C.E.O. of Red Hat, the provider of Linux and other open-source technology. Long before the Facebook era, he says, the company started forms of social media where all employees could air views on issues.
liliputing.com: The Spark tablet will be the first 7 inch tablet to ship with Mer Linux and KDE Plasma Active software when it launches in May. Seigo and KDE developer Zack Rusin stopped by Liliputing HQ recently to talk about the project.
mylinuxrig.com: I suspected Terrence O’Brien was a Linux user when I started noticing he seemed to be behind just about all of Engadget’s Linux coverage. It turns out I was right about Terrence. Not only that, he gets a lot of work done through his Ubuntu setup. Also, his dream setup is pretty great. I think I’m stealing it for my dream.
floss4science.com: Our latest interview is with Amit Saha, responsible for Fedora Scientific, a Fedora based distribution geared towards scientists, students and professionals alike. The distribution is packed with software like GNU Octave, R, Maxima and many more. Give Fedora Scientific a spin! Enjoy the interview!
linuxuser.co.uk: Linux User sits down with Mint creator Clement Lefebvre to get a measure of the past, present and future of one of the biggest success stories in Linux distro history…
raphaelhertzog.com: If you met Ana, you’ll easily remember her. She has a great and pronounced Spanish accent… I’m glad that the existence of the Debian Women project helped her to join Debian because she has been doing a great job.
gamingonlinux.com: This Monday GoL brings you parallel interviews with members of the core team for the free open-source game "Naev" Naev is a 2D space trading and combat game, taking inspiration from the Escape Velocity series, among others.
linuxblog.darkduck: If you have enjoyed two interviews I made with women in Linux world before, I am sure you will love this one too. I'll not talk too much in the beginning. Let me introduce my today's guest: Katherine Noyes.
mylinuxrig.com: I kind of love it when interviewees say they have a perfect Linux setup. It’s nice to see someone living the dream. Goblin, aka Tim, has a setup he considers to be perfect, and that gives us all something to strive for.
gentoo.org: Milan is from Foresight Media s.r.o, who produce interactive Touch Tables, that run Gentoo Linux. One of the products are a low cost alternative to Microsoft's Surface.
ubuntu.com: 2. When and how did you become interested in computers? in Linux? in Ubuntu?
raphaelhertzog.com: Steve McIntyre has been contributing to Debian since 1996, 2 years before I joined! But I quickly stumbled upon Steve: in 1999, he was struggling with getting his debian-cd script to produce 2 ISO images. I remember those times very well.
infoworld.com: Jane Silber believes there's plenty of room for a new player in tablets, TVs, and maybe even smartphones
news.opensuse.org: Today we have the chance to interview SUSE’s Freederic Crozat, who’s responsible for systemd in openSUSE.
computerworlduk.com: Given Zemlin's unique perspective as someone at the heart of the open source community (see Part I of this interview), I was keen to hear his views on why he thought Linux was becoming so successful in the embedded sector. His analysis was interesting:
computerworlduk.com: The Linux Foundation was set up in 2007, and initially occupied a rather marginal position in the open source ecosystem. That's changed more recently, and the Linux Foundation has become one of the most important forces defending and promoting Linux and associated free software.