seekingalpha.com: James Whitehurst, Red Hat CEO, received a lot of IDG-based press during the week of October 18 about a trade-show keynote speech. This quote rings true based on my demand-side research.
phoronix.com: While the Linux 2.6.36 kernel was released yesterday, we already have our eyes towards the Linux 2.6.37 kernel to see what new features this next kernel will bring, any performance changes that may come as a result.
muktware.com: Heavy usage of adjectives seems to be the keyword of Apple's guideline for press releases. The company has over-used words like magical, revolutionary, reinvents and advanced so many times that they have lost their meaning.
pcworld.com: Two new vulnerabilities affecting Linux were uncovered this week that could potentially be used by malicious hackers to gain root privileges.
maketecheasier.com: Here is a high-level overview of series of steps designed to hone the skills of a Linux beginner, and turn them into the kind of geek who compiles a new kernel for fun.
redhat.com: The stated mission of the Fedora Project is to advance the state of free software. To meet this challenge, Fedora incubates open source technology projects in which anyone in the community can participate.
h-online.com: The new kernel version is notable because it hasn't grown in size – yet it contains hundreds of advancements which will be obvious to end users, who don't often notice changes in their Linux distribution's kernel.
pogson.6k.ca: Dell reminds me of some people, always trying on new clothes to seek a new identity. The website which only a few weeks ago had little to say about GNU/Linux or Ubuntu is now full of hits:
phoronix.com: Intel's Poulsbo Linux support is a bloody mess. It has been for nearly two years now and the situation has really not improved at all.
webupd8.org: Manhattan OS was a great Ubuntu remaster you might remember reading about on WebUpd8. I say "was" because it doesn't exist anymore - you can't download it and there won't be any new versions, not under the "Manhattan OS" name.