opensource.com: We’ve accepted the obvious benefits of open source principles in business and education, law and healthcare. In the Life channel, we get to examine some of the less-obvious avenues where open source is found--and here is one that even surprises us a little: open source religion.
infoworld.com: InfoWorld's Test Center picks the top open source platforms, middleware, applications, and application development tools
zdnet.com/blog: Back in 2001 Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer called Linux a “cancer” that threatened the company, but now the Redmond giant claims to “love open source.” Well, actions speak louder than words.
techdrivein.com: According to Fortune, Open Source is slowly gaining acceptance in the corporate world. More and more corporates are beginning to see the merits of Open Source and have started embracing it. But all these changes didn't happened overnight. It was rather a painful journey. '
networkworld.com: Everyone in the Linux world remembers Microsoft CEO Steve Ballmer's famous comment that Linux is a "cancer" that threatened Microsoft's intellectual property. In 2010 Microsoft is trying hard not to be public enemy No. 1.
toolbox.com/blogs: Over time I have heard or read a lot of stories regarding attacks against open source software. In each of those stories open source has vigorously defended itself and occasionally even gone on the attack. Recently however,
fool.com: Socially responsible investing begs the question: Is it financially viable? The same question arises with regard to free, or open source, software. Free software is clearly beneficial to society, but is it good for business?
- Say hello to the Web Open Font Format
- Facebook Caught Plagiarizing Open Source Code in the Official iPhone App
- Public Domain Mark: A Creative Commons effort to tag the public domain
- Commercialization of volunteer-driven open source projects
- Bringing Some Harmony to Open Source Development
gcn.com: Who pioneered the concept of open source? Red Hat? Sun? Louis Daguerre set a precedent for other to follow – or not...
h-online.com: Recent discussions around the so-called “Open Core” model for open source have been remarkable for a couple of reasons.