Are the free software alternatives good enough? The conclusion to our 60-day challenge to drop Google, Apple, and the iPhone.
Chris ditches the iPhone and switches to GrapheneOS, a security and privacy-focused project that lets you take control back from Google.
Plasma 5.26's standout features, Canonical flips the script on Red Hat, and why Android is leaking traffic outside VPNs.
We finally give Brent his new laptop and get his reaction. Plus our best pick for replacing stock Android with something private.
Can Linux do better? Apple is scrambling to build always-on malware protection into the next macOS as its market share grows. A precautionary tale for Linux users.
A Linux jailbreak that's a win for Right to Repair, our favorite things in Android 13, and the major features that just missed the Linux 6.0 window.
We revel in the hypocrisy of big tech, share a few stories, and catch up with an old friend.
Why it might be time to re-think who is and who is not a Linux user, plus we do a reality check on the state of Linux phones.
Our reaction to the new Freenode developments, and Audacity's latest shock to the community.
Tim Canham, Mars Helicopter Operations Lead at NASA’s JPL joins us again to share technical details you've never heard about the Ingenuity Linux Copter on Mars. And the challenges they had to work around to achieve their five successful flights.
We open the robe and share some vintage career origin stories.
Microsoft is making aggressive moves to court more and more developers. We put on our analyst hats and lay out the hard cold truth.
GitHub just made a major behind-the-scenes upgrade, and we chew on some of the impressive details.
Wes turns back the clock and explores the message passing mania of writing Objective-C without a Mac, and we wax-poetic about programming language history.
Apple is shaking up the foundations of UI development with SwiftUI and raising developer eyebrows with a new default shell on MacOS.
We react to Apple's big news at WWDC, check in with Mike's explorations of Elixir, and talk some TypeScript.
Wes is back and Mike's got a few surprises in store, including a new view on Electron, a hot take on titles, and a programming challenge for the both of them.
.NET 5 has been announced and brings a new unified future to the platform. We dig in to Microsoft's plans and speculate about what they mean for F#.
Mike's back with thoughts on his recent adventures with the Windows Subsystem for Linux and what it might mean for the future of Linux development.
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.
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.
Mike breaks down the drama around nullable reference types in C# 8.0, and we debate what it means for the future of the language.
Mike and Wes are back to debate the state of developer tools and ask where Jenkins fits in 2019.
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.
Mike discovers a new open source project that promises a free UWP Bridge for iOS, Android and WebAssembly. We kick the tires and share our first thoughts.
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.