We tried Fedora 37 on the Pi 4, the Google surprise this week, and our thoughts on the WSL 1.0 release.
We get the details behind Thunderbird acquiring K-9 Mail, share the best new features of Plasma 5.25, check-in on Ubuntu's RISC-V development status, and discuss Photoshop coming to Linux via the web.
Recent AWS outages sent Alex on a hunt to find more self-hosted alternatives, and Chris digs into the latest Home Assistant release.
Things are worse than we ever thought, but that doesn't prevent us from taking a victory lap.
We share some stories from our Denver meetup, the strange reason we found ourselves at a golf course, and some news you should know.
Steam Deck looks impressive; we cover the details you care about and one aspect that concerns us.
Linux server admins don't know where to turn next; how the cult of personality might be shaping Linux's most important market.
Chris struggles with his nature, while Mike shares some sage developer advice that everyone should hear before using a platform like AWS.
Don't buy that M1-powered Apple machine just yet, solving Wayland-driven fragmentation, and why Firefox is about to get an upgrade on Linux.
Google removes Matrix chat-client Element from the Play store, sudo has a major flaw with a long-tail, and Rocky Linux gets a boost.
Successful open-source projects all seem to struggle with one major gorilla. Who it is, and what their options are now.
Why we don't think Red Hat's expanded developer program is enough, our reaction to Ubuntu sticking with an older Gnome release, and a tiny delightful surprise.
Another Google project meets an untimely demise, but we find the silver lining.
What caused the recent major AWS outage, the breaking changes that just arrived upstream, and a new mail client for Linux.
We debate the dangers and advantages of one-click deployments. Then Dan from elementary OS shares an AppCenter for Everyone update.
Solid releases from GNOME and Firefox, bad news for custom Android ROM users, and a new container distro from Amazon.
A radical new way to do SSH authentication, special guest Jeremy Stott joins us to discuss Zero Trust SSH.
It's our annual predictions episode. We review how we did in 2019, and then set out to predict what we think will happen in 2020.
Ubuntu Pro is a click away, and their kernel goes rolling on AWS. We process the range of announcements, while Mozilla cranks up the security and impresses us with DeepSpeech.
A new Ubuntu has promise, Linux on Dex is dead, and our strong reaction to Google pulling two open-source apps from the Play Store.
Chris finally gets excited about Docker just as Wes tells him it’s time to learn something new.
Mike and Wes dive into Bosque, Microsoft’s new research language, and debate if it represents the future of programming languages, or if we should all just be using F#.
Docker Hub gets hacked, Nextcloud 16 has a new feature to prevent hacks, and France's 'Secure" Telegram replacement gets hacked within an hour.
We celebrate the life of Erlang author Dr Joe Armstrong by remembering his many contributions to computer science and unique approach to lifelong learning.
Google's important news this week, why Linux is fueling PowerShell Growth, and the Matrix breach that might be worse than it sounds.
We join the fight between Apple and Spotify, and debate the meaning of 'fair play' in the App Store and the browser wars.
Mike has salvaged a success story from the dumpster fire of the Google+ shutdown, and Wes shares his grief about brittle and repetitive unit tests.
We reveal all and look at the mess that is our home directories. How we keep them clean, back them up, and organize our most important files.
We sift Mobile World Congress to find just the best and most relevant stories, and discuss the Thunderclap vulnerability.
The three of us debate when to go full serverless, and if ditching servers is worth the cost.
An embarrassing vulnerability has been found in the apt package manager, we’ll break it all down. Plus Alessandro Castellani tells us about his plans to build a professional design tool for Linux.
Choose your own Linux is coming to Chrome OS, GitHub private repos go free, LVFS gets another win, and Amazon released their MongoDB competitor DocumentDB.
We get serious and bring in a special referee to help us lock in our Linux predictions for 2019.
Mike and Chris find themselves at similar forks in the road with their business. And they both share raw observations from the front lines of some hard choices.
We have witnessed a massive shift of power. And it’s been happening right under developers noses. From the slowly won battle for control of the server, to Amazon’s to control over the Internet.