zdnet.com: If proprietary companies like Oracle can buy up open source projects and then take back their open source status, how can an enterprise depend on open source software?
lxnay.wordpress: Many of us do FLOSS coding for the ultimate glory of just doing it. Learning, filling empty days with something to do or simply because they need to feel important for somebody else. Here comes the problem.
guardian.co.uk: Making source codes available would safeguard users from infringements on their freedoms and prevent monopolies
- Oracle Delivers Friday the 13th Bad Luck to FOSS
- Google vs Oracle ≠ open vs closed, or good vs evil
- Will Oracle pay a price for being SCOracle
- Why Oracle vs Google won't harm Android
- Kuhn: Considerations For FLOSS Hackers About Oracle vs. Google
- Oracle Scorns Open Source: How to Respond?
- Oracle America's complaint against Google, as text
osswatch.jiscinvolve.org: Damien Katz, whose Apache CouchDB recently hit 1.0, provides some excellent tips on creating a successful open source project in his blog Getting your open source project to 1.0.
mybroadband.co.za: Unlike proprietary software, open source software is not developed by a single company or group of developers. Instead it is developed by many different companies, thousands of individual developers and hordes of hobbyists.
ubuntuwicohan.blogspot: In many ways the struggle of the North American Indian remains to this day one to simply be recognized as and treated with common human dignity, and there remains I think an interesting and potentially important role for free software in this process.
linux-magazine.com: As a Canadian, I'm always irked by airy statements by Americans that they won World War II. With all respect, I feel much the same way about the recent interview on Wired.com with Jim Zemlin, the executive director of the Linux Foundation.
librescope.com: The often made claim that “there are no distinctions between developers and users” is at worst a lie and at best misinformation.
techtarget.com: The Linux community is generally behind a new open source licensing compliance program proposed by the Linux Foundation, but some weren’t sure about the execution of the program itself.