The results from the recent HDR Hackfest, Mozilla's new acquisition, and the concerning crack down on free software encryption.
Nextcloud's big new customer, some last-minute surprises in GNOME 44, and Flathub's ambitious plans for 2023.
There are some stories so big they need a little more air time.
GNOME 43 highlights, Canonical's new hardware partner, and why we're disappointed in the Framework Chromebook.
Debian’s firmware future is up for debate, Pine64 teases a RISC-V SBC, and some of your favorite tools just got new tricks.
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.
A new Linux update allows Intel to control features in your CPU using hardware-level DRM.
A significant follow-up to one of the biggest Linux stories, the Pandora's box the MIT Technology Review claims open-source devs just opened, and Linux on the M1 finally ships.
Steam comes to ChromeOS, our thoughts on Arch turning 20, and our first look at GNOME 42.
Big promises are being made in Ruby land, but will they take hold? Plus, Tech Crunch says Open Source is dead, why we couldn’t disagree more.
A spicy mix of distro news, including Rocky Linux's first milestone release, and our follow-up on the University of Minnesota’s kernel ban.
The new release of Fedora has more under the hood than you might know. It's a technology-packed release, and nearly all of it is coming to a distro near you.
The University of Minnesota has been banned from the Linux kernel. We'll share the history, the context, and where things stand now around the controversial research that led to the ban.
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.
We break down the next-level features coming to a Linux near you in just a few weeks.
We share some exclusive details about the Linux-powered gear that just landed on Mars, and the open-source frameworks that make it possible.
We reveal the winners of the 2020 Tuxies.
We round up the best podcast clients for your Linux desktop, mobile, and the web.
We visit Wendell Wilson of [Level1Techs](https://level1techs.com/) and get a tour of his self-hosted setup.
It's huge, and it's getting bigger every month. How do you test the Linux Kernel? Major Hayden from Red Hat joins us to discuss their efforts to automate Kernel bug hunting.
We head to the Raspberry Pi corner and pick the very best open source home automation system.
Joe joins Wes to discuss the state of Adobe's Creative Cloud on Linux and why the Fish shell might be your favorite new tool.
Android and Ubuntu are working exceptionally hard to create longer support cycles. We’ll highlight the work that makes this possible, and what’s motivating these two different projects to strive for Very Long Term Support.
Linus is back in charge with the whole world watching, IBM is buying Red Hat, and Pine64 says they’re working on a Plasma phone.
The Linux kernel gets a spring cleaning, things are going well for RISC-V, and Linux-Libre is clearly prioritizing freedom over security with their recent update.
Android tracking more invasive than previously known, Ubuntu wants your ideas for Mir, Linus gets heated about Kernel security and we focus on the technical issue at the heart of the matter.