Another fork is brewing, Microsoft hands over their patents of mass destruction leaving us with a few questions, and the best features of the new Plasma release.
Red Hat's Stratis project reaches a major milestone, Microsoft's Linux powered dev boards go up for sale, and Fedora's hunt for buggy hibernation under Linux has begun.
Google's Project Zero criticizes Linux distros, Firefox can now tell you when you get pwned, and the growing elephant in the room about Azure.
Linus is taking a break from maintaining the kernel, AMP might be set free, and Firefox goes VR.
Fedora want help testing their innovations, Mozilla continue to focus on mobile, Chrome OS gets a major new feature, and Microsoft almost stepped in it bigtime.
Great new releases for GNOME and Tor, delays for the Librem 5, and Linus proves to be extremely important.
This week saw a huge release for UBports, proof that LMDE is still alive, and Mozilla earning a lot of respect.
Some massive free software milestones this week, Intel's Microcode benchmark snafu, and Windows games for Steam on Linux confirmed, so we give it a test.
It seems Valve is working to make Windows games work on Linux, and LVFS turns its focus to NVMe drives.
We cover the noteworthy features of Android Pie, Lenovo joins The Linux Vendor Firmware Service, and Dropbox is ending support for non-Ext4 filesystems.
GNOME and elementary OS receive a large somewhat mysterious donation. Wireguard is coming to a Kernel near you, and Mozilla wants to talk about the Dweb.
Slackware's founder runs into challenges, YouTube makes changes that slow down Firefox, while Firefox is cutting back on some features, and another German region dumps FOSS.
Linux gains a world class media editor, Atari is making Chris nervous, and the Librem 5 hits some rocky waters.
Arch finds itself in the barrel, Ubuntu goes on a diet, and Python's leader for life has had enough, and steps down.
SUSE is acquired and GNOME is hiring, and it might just be the summer of forks.
Gentoo's GitHub is compromised, and Google's writing big checks to the Linux Foundation to distract you from the Fuchsia elephant in the room.
Projects once thought dead are now full of life, with new major releases and we kick the tires.
Plasma Desktop has a new release so we cover the new features and bugs, Mycroft has an "opportunity" for you, and trouble at CopperheadOS.
Free and open source developers are still freaking out about Microsoft buying GitHub, ReactOS reaches a major milestone, TrueOS appears to be forking, and changes are coming to the core of Plasma desktop team.