internetnews.com: In October of 1994, on All Hallow's Eve, Marc Ewing released the first publicly available distribution of Red Hat Linux. It's a release that has become known as the Halloween release.
ostatic.com: Linux Mint founder, Clement Lefebvre, has done an amazing job monitizing his Ubuntu offshoot. Now Lefebvre has announced yet another partnership and the ribbon-cutting of his Minty fresh store.
- How Mepis Gave New Life to a Discarded Computer
- The Kernel Column with Jon Masters
- Fedora’s Myriad information channels (part 4)
- Dreamhost Looking to Contribute Back to Linux
- GeeXboX 3.0 Review – The Quick and Easy HTPC
- Consequences of the ext4 bug
- ROSA Desktop 2012: Is It New?
- Dull distros made great by Cinnamon and MATE
- Gnome 3.6 review - Still bad, I'm afraid
- What’s cooking for KDE in openSUSE 12.3 – theming
- Halloween wallpapers
Welcome to this year's 44th issue of DistroWatch Weekly! The dust is starting to settle in the wake of the latest Ubuntu release from Canonical. In this week's feature, Jesse Smith takes Ubuntu 12.10 for a ride and reports on his first impressions of the popular distribution.
debian.org: Welcome to this year's twenty-first issue of DPN, the newsletter for the Debian community. Topics covered in this issue include:
pcworld.com: On the same day Microsoft's widely trumpeted Windows 8 made its debut, so, too, did Linux Lite 1.0.0, a brand-new Ubuntu-based distribution targeted at Linux newcomers.
internetnews.com: Microsoft has a big launch event today in New York City for Windows 8. Surprisingly I got invited, but no I won't be there. Linux users like myself however really should thank Microsoft.
h-online.com: Linux kernel developer Theodore "Ted" Ts'o has released a series of patches for what he has called "a Lance Armstrong bug" in the kernel, meaning behaviour that does not trip up tests but also makes the kernel work differently than intended.
theinquirer.net: LINUX VENDOR Red Hat knows that most of its customers do not care whether their operating system software is open source but instead simply look for the best bang for the buck.