Can Anyone Live in Full Software Freedom Today?

Possibly related…

  1. 0x5F: Was 2018 the Year of Non-FOSS Licensing? - Free as in Freedom - Free as in Freedom

    Free as in Freedom is a bi-weekly oggcast about legal, policy and other issues in Free, Libre and Open Source Software

    —Huffduffed by dantiberian

  2. A conversation with Bruce Schneier - Software Freedom Law Center

    The Software Freedom Law Center provides legal representation and other law related services to protect and advance Free and Open Source Software.

    —Huffduffed by josch

  3. A conversation with Bruce Schneier - Software Freedom Law Center

    The Software Freedom Law Center provides legal representation and other law related services to protect and advance Free and Open Source Software.

    —Huffduffed by mgalloy

  4. Episode 5: Karen Sandler and Software Freedom Conservancy — Libre Lounge

    In their first interview, Chris and Serge interview Karen Sandler, Executive Director of Software Freedom Conservancy, Founder of Outreachy, and co-host of the Free as in Freedom podcast.Show Links:Software Freedom Conservancy ( a Software Freedom Conservancy Supporter! ( as in Freedom (’s Email from Karen ( Patch Study ( Hands and Soap Dispenders ( from Software Freedom with Karen Sandler and Molly de Blanc at HOPE ( from Introduction to User Freedom at Debconf (youtube)The "Printer Story" (fsf)Ledger (the accounting system used by Conservancy) ( (the accounting system Conservnacy is considering) ( Text Accounting ( (the domain registrar that supports Conservancy) (

    —Huffduffed by schmarty

  5. Software Freedom Law Center vs. Software Freedom Conservancy

    On November 3rd, the Software Freedom Conservancy (SFC) wrote a blog post to let people know that the Software Freedom Law Center (SFLC) had begun legal action against them (the SFC) over the trademark for their name.

    Let’s dive into that and go over, exactly, what we know.

    More details:

    == This episode sponsored by ==


    Pogo Linux:

    == More about me ==

    Like what I do? Want the audio podcast RSS feed version of this show?

    Original video:
    Downloaded by on Tue, 21 Nov 2017 14:47:46 GMT Available for 30 days after download

    —Huffduffed by tghs

  6. Uncle Bob - Architecture the Lost Years

    Robert C. Martin (Uncle Bob) has been a software professional since 1970. In the last 40 years, he has worked in various capacities on literally hundreds of software projects. He has authored "landmark" books on Agile Programming, Extreme Programming, UML, Object-Oriented Programming, C++ Programming and Clean Code. He has published dozens of articles in various trade journals. Today, he is one of the software industry’s leading authorities on Agile software development and is a regular speaker at international conferences and trade shows. He is a former editor of the C++ Report and writes regular blogs at


    Tagged with rails

    —Huffduffed by petebrowne

  7. Der offene Code – Wieso wir freie Software brauchen

    Es geht um Redefreiheit, nicht um Freibier – die Worte des FOSS-Pioniers Richard Stallman* sind heute berühmt. Aber was steckt wirklich hinter Open Source und freier Software? Ist das eine nerdige Gesellschaftsutopie, ein schön verpacktes Geschäftsmodell, eine Netz-Ideologie oder doch einfach nur kapitalistische Wertschöpfung mit anderen Mitteln? Was sind Vor- und Nachteile freier Software, wie und von wem wird sie entwickelt und wer schmückt sich mit dem Label?

    —Huffduffed by ortwin

  8. Freedom to Connect Keynote

    Last week saw the latest installment of David Isenberg’s Freedom to Connect conference in Washington, DC. One of the keynotes came from Eben Moglen, formerly chief counsel of the Free Software Foundation, now the principle agitator behind the Software Freedom Law Center. Eben’s keynote is one of the most provocative, intelligent, outrageous and outraged pieces of technology criticism I’ve heard. It’s a 45 minute lecture with a 45 minute Q&A. I ripped the audio and listened to it while walking around town today and kept having to stop and take out my headphones and think for a while.

    —Huffduffed by vinay

  9. Engaging nonprofits: why free software is essential to the social good — GNU MediaGoblin

    Engaging nonprofits: why free software is essential to the social good Wendy Bolm

    Many nonprofits today are at a disadvantage in the software they use to manage everything from donor management to graphic design. Staff members are often not focused on acquiring the best digital resources, and overcomplicated, restrictive, and expensive software programs dominate the nonprofit market. Free software could provide a much-needed revolution for the nonprofit world.

    The good news is that some nonprofits are beginning to work with other organizations and free software developers and communities to start solving common problems.

    In this session, I will review some tangible ways in which free software is having and can have a positive impact on the nonprofit world, and some of the challenges nonprofits face both with current software available and in getting involved. I will then discuss strategies for advocating for free software for nonprofits. With nonprofits across the globe facing issues of censorship, privacy concerns, and the need for more financial freedom than ever before, this is the perfect time for nonprofits to embrace free software.

    —Huffduffed by volt4ire

  10. The dark side of free software communities — GNU MediaGoblin

    The dark side of free software communities Morgan Gangwere

    When you think of free software, what things come to mind? Freedom, obviously, but what others? A shared community? An open culture? Within free software culture, there is a perception and expectation of openness and collaboration within the community: all are welcome to the table, and your contributions speak for you. When you get outside the community by enough, however, the answer changes. Contemptuous, confusing, elitist, and abrasive are words that some outsiders use to describe free software communities. Some go out of their way to avoid the communities we’ve worked so hard to build. Why?

    In this talk, I’ll look at some of root causes of these opinions and attitudes, as well as how to solve some them and make our communities more approachable by outsiders by using real-world examples of the good, bad, and the ugly. Building off a decade of community involvement on the fringe of free software, plus an academic focus in organizational and community communications, I’ll help us make free software a welcoming place for newcomers, so we can all become strong advocates for free software!

    —Huffduffed by volt4ire