zdnet.com: The GNOME project, which is facing heavy criticism over usability issues, is to build a touch-capable 'GNOME OS' as a way of improving the overall experience for users and developers
infoworld.com: Oracle tried to kill it, but the former Sun project has emerged from the ashes, nurtured by a crowd of innovative startups
techradar.com: Which operating system is the best? It's a classic question, and one still capable of generating pages of highly polarised online debate.
pcmag.com: Like enterprise Linux, OS/2 - which celebrated its 25th birthday this week - is one of those operating systems that had "wide adoption," but not outside the realm of IT.
stuff.co.nz: I'm currently running three different operating systems on my desktop PC. There's my habitual Kubuntu Linux, a version of Android (more common on phones), and Windows. They're running simultaneously and I can select any one with a mouse click.
pcworld.com: Minix, the Unix operating system that inspired Linus Torvalds to create Linux, has been expanded to give users a wider range of commands and features, thanks in large part to a Google Summer of Code project from last year.
dedoimedo.com: This is going to be a clowns-quality article - sad and tragic and most likely unfunny. But some of you may yet chuckle at the contents displayed. For 'tis not just any article about funny stuff, it's one that has to do with computers and operating systems.
ghacks.net: Like it or not, it would appear that the tablet-ification of our desktop operating systems is inevitable. Setting aside the new Metro interface that will take the main focus of Windows 8, Apple are slowly creeping more tablet features into OS X and even Canonical are getting in on the act.
tech2.in.com: If you’ve tried your hand at Linux and want to try some others, we’re giving you a list of operating systems that aren’t Linux.
androidcommunity.com: Rejoice, paranoid security fanatics! There’s finally a version of Android that enables your obsessive need to lock and control each and every file on your mobile device. There’s just one catch: you’ve got to trust the National Security Agency to use it.