The painful side of making video games, Grinder's big problems, and Google's sneakiest trojan horse.
Did we get this one wrong? It seems consumer AI is eating the lunch of some web's biggest names.
Why the next kernel will be "the merge window from hell," a holiday gift for Wayland users, and how the open source community could do more to take on YouTube.
The new movement to leave GitHub, an Ubuntu bug biting 22.04 users, the hardware platform Fedora might start taking seriously, and a major desktop dev departs Red Hat.
Canonical reveals long-term Ubuntu plans that you might have missed, and the "double ungood" warning from Linus this week.
Successful open-source projects all seem to struggle with one major gorilla. Who it is, and what their options are now.
Impressive updates for some beloved open source projects, and AlmaLinux—a leading CentOS alternative—is born.
Microsoft is making aggressive moves to court more and more developers. We put on our analyst hats and lay out the hard cold truth.
We put the new Ubuntu 20.10 to the test, and chat with System76's Mechanical Engineer to get the secrets of the new Thelio Mega.
We're joined by two guests who share their insights into building modern Linux hardware products.
Why we think Apple just handed market share to Desktop Linux, and why you can kiss running Linux on the Mac goodbye forever.
Chris finally gets excited about Docker just as Wes tells him it’s time to learn something new.
Mozilla's master strategy becomes clear, CockroachDB surrenders to the software as a service reality, while Microsoft and Oracle link up.
Can the Free Desktop avoid being left behind in the going dark revolution? Cassidy from elementary OS joins us to discuss their proposal.
Ubuntu 19.04 is released we share our take, OpenSSH has an important release, and Mozilla brings Python to the browser.
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.
Mike breaks down what it takes to build a proper iOS build server, and leaves the familiar shallows of Debian for the open waters of openSUSE.
Apple wades into controversy after filing some Swift-related patents and we explore WebAssembly and its implications for the open web.
We chat with a developer who's gotten Linux running on iOS devices, do a deep dive into Clear Linux, and discuss Xubuntu ending 32bit support.
The death of desktop apps has reached the next stage, but the long transition to WebAssembly is going to hurt.
NextCloud goes global, Devuan hits one, Solus keeps expanding, Firefox is trying, but Chrome has won. And more progress on Coreboot.