Interesting. https://free-software-logo.codeberg.page/ by @email@example.com suggests a logo for Free Software. It’s licensed as CC0 (No copyright) for free use. This can be used to indicate #FOSS / #FLOSS instead of using a company logo like e.g. from GitHub Inc., that may be used to _host_ free or open software but has a distinct logo of it’s own (the Octocat logo is a registered trademark).
Privacy is becoming more and more central in shaping the future of tech and the data protection legislation has contributed significantly to making this happen. Privacy by default and design are core principles that are fundamental to how software should be envisioned. The GDPR that came into the spotlight has a strong case to become a standard even outside European borders, influencing the way we protect personal data. However its impact might be, its implementation is still in its infancy. OSS has found itself facing the situation and one aspect which is particularly interesting on the tech side is how to incorporate the principles of privacy by default and design into the software that we build.
Hat tip @firstname.lastname@example.org
Do you feel locked in to buying a laptop from a 'Linux laptop' company? Would you pay for your favorite Linux distro? All this + a Discovery of the Week double dose, Liam's favorite new Linux game and more!
Latest in my podcast list: Linux For Everyone [EP6] is out for some days now and today I had the time to listen to it – thank you @KillYourFM ♥️
A previous article discussed password management tools that use server-side technology. These tools are very interesting and suitable for a cloud installation.In this article we will talk about KeePassXC, a simple multi-platform open source software that uses a local file as a database.The main advantage of this type of password management is simplicity. No server-side …
I like how this article about KeePassXC mentions the SSH agent integration [that is usually skipped in such articles]. Good stuff: