- Why SOPA and PIPA are bad for open source
- SOPA a controversy against the Open Source world
- SOPA protest by the numbers: 162M pageviews, 7 million signatures
- SOPA Protests: Results And Aftermath
- SOPA backer reassures his troops: "Facts will overcome fears"
- What SOPA and PIPA could end up enabling (video)
- Why I Pirate
- Why I'm a Pirate!
- Tim Berners-Lee strikes out at SOPA and PIPA
- January 18 captured: A SOPA blackout gallery
- Nailed it: SOPA protest a sign of things to come?
- The First Internet Strike in History a Success
bizjournals.com: In a blog post by Red Hat’s legal team, the company says the piracy and intellectual property acts “raise enormous concerns for North Carolina home grown technology companies like Red Hat. ... Their potential effect on jobs and innovation is a matter of serious concern.”
- 20 Key Stages in the Evolution of the Internet
- Internet 2011 in numbers
- Linux Outlaws Black Already
- Google to join Wednesday's anti-SOPA protest
- Wikipedia, Other Sites to Protest Anti-Piracy Bills with Blackouts
news.opensuse.org: End of January the US Congress will vote to pass two laws, the “PROTECT IP Act” (PIPA) and the “Stop Online Piracy Act” (SOPA). If these laws pass they would enable copyright holders to get court orders against websites accused of doing or facilitating copyright infringement.
digitizor.com: The Internet is set to witness a phenomenal change in 2012 with 5 major changes under way, having the potential to modify Internet history like never before.
makeuseof.com: We all love working, don’t we? Those long hours spent in an office working on a computer never get tiresome, dull, or frustrating, do they? Or am I wrong in this assumption? Yes, yes I am.
itworld.com: The damage from the September 2011 cracking of several Linux Foundation web sites seems to have been repaired, though one site won't be coming back: the Linux Developer Network.
linuxinsider.com: Well 2012 has arrived at last, and not a moment too soon! WNot only can we finally dispense with all the holiday festivities, but we can also say goodbye to a year that was far too tempestuous for comfort.
thevarguy.com: We’ve said it before and we’ll say it again: Canonical may have all but given up the fight to ship Ubuntu on consumer PCs in the United States, at least for now, but it remains staunchly committed to forging strong relationships with hardware manufacturers.