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Writing in response to the recent LinuxWorld article about how Bruce Perens has been debunking the FUD being spread about UNIX and Linux, a LinuxWorld reader points out a further discrepancy in SCO's recent claims.
If you thought that the weekend would be a time of respite in the 'SCO vs Linux' saga, you were very, very wrong. This Monday morning, after a very busy night, LinuxWorld brings you a blow-by-blow account of the latest shenanigans.
Today's hottest Linux quotes...culled from newspapers, magazines, and Web sites worldwide.
When faced with upgrading their existing NT server to the latest Windows release, an opportunity was presented to look at the offerings from Linux. This a tale with a happy ending from a Linux consultant in the field.
On Friday Eric S. Raymond, President of the Open Source Initiative, wrote an Open Letter to SCO Group President and Chief Executive Officer Darl McBride. Here is the text of the letter in full.
Bruce Perens, eminence grise of open-source, just got his hands (well alright then, his eyes) on the SCO code slides--and ended up getting a good laugh at what he found there...
N2H2, Inc., a global Internet content filtering company, has released version 2.0 of the company's Sentian and Bess lines of filtering products for Red Hat Linux. The new Red Hat Linux version offers a number of powerful features and a simple Web-based interface, and is designed to int...
Continuing its mission to document what it calls 'the Penguin's unstoppable march,' the vnunet.com site is carrying a very timely article today reminding the Linux community that 'it's only a matter of time before SCO code is removed entirely from the Linux kernel.'
Los Alamos National Laboratory has selected Linux Networx to build a 256-node Evolocity cluster system, which will be the largest InfiniBand™ cluster announced to date. Named Orange by Los Alamos, the cluster will become part of the Laboratory's Institutional Computing project, which s...
Another round-up in our series of scans for pithy quotes and insightful thoughts about Linux and open-source issues of the day.
Did you know that 36% of developers prefer commercial versions of Linux and 15% prefer a non-commercial version, but that the majority of developers (49%) say that it doesn’t matter? Were you aware that, on the desktop, KDE has moved ahead of GNOME for the first time? (65% versus 56%, ...
Our weekly round-up Linux stories from the world's magazines, journals, newspapers, and Web sites.
Now that, according to Red Hat, some 10% of India's personal computers will be sold with Linux rather than a Microsoft OS by March, 2004, Reuters is reporting today on Indian fears that using cheap Linux software for business could cause problems.
With so many accusations and counter-accusations flying around just now, LinuxWorld aims to bring you only undisputed facts about the SCO vs IBM lawsuit. Today for example, we bring you without any comment the full text of SCO's latest press release.
New to Linux? There's no better way to get started than by asking for help from others in the software development community who are already initiated into its advantages. Here LinuxWorld brings a recent exchange between one of Java Developer Journal's contributing editors, Jason Brigg...
LinuxWorld Magazine editor-in-chief Kevin Bedell reports how the final day of the LinuxWorld Conference & Expo in San Francisco took an unexpected turn for him...and a good one, he hopes, for the Open Source community. It involved Bruce Perens, the Chairman of the Zynot Foundation, and...
LinuxWorld's Editor-in-Chief Kevin Bedell reports in on the action straight from the show floor.
Linux is a wonderful operating system, but that doesn't mean that Linux and its tools are perfect. Most Linux users, whether new or seasoned veterans, have annoying experiences along the way to enlightenment. A trio of authors is looking for your biggest Linux annoyances.
Linux.SYS-CON.com, which premiered this week at LinuxWorld Conference & Expo, has already been receiving plaudits from different corners of the Linux community. Why not join the growing number of folks who have taken the trouble to let us know what they make of the Premier Issue?
On the opening day of LinuxWorld in San Francisco yesterday, IBM and SuSE announced that they now have security certification for Linux from the United States government. This is a new “first” for Linux.
LinuxWorld Magazine senior editor James Turner is hanging out this week at LinuxWorld Expo. Read his first day's musings and his take on how Linux is maturing in the corporate world.
Dell will begin shipping Red Hat Enterprise Linux ES with select Dell PowerEdge servers, along with a hardware and software bundle suitable for small- and medium-sized businesses, the company announced today.
The SCO Group has released details of its plan to sell its Intellectual Property License for Linux. The introductory license price will be $699 for a single CPU system, through October 15th, 2003. After that date, the price will double. The run-time license permits the use of SCO's in...
Red Hat Inc. sued the SCO Group Inc. today, stating that the reason for the suit was 'to demonstrate that Red Hat's technologies do not infringe any intellectual property of SCO and to hold SCO accountable for its unfair and deceptive actions.'
(August 4, 2003) - Novell, Inc., today announced it has acquired privately held Ximian of Boston, Mass., a leading provider of desktop and server solutions that enable enterprise Linux adoption. No financial terms were disclosed.
Writing in her characteristically feisty, no-nonsense style, veteran industry correspondent Maureen O'Gara is suggesting this week that there's some kind of 'Zombie' syndrome at Sun. 'Operating systems just don’t stay dead at Sun,' she says in Linux Business Week. 'The company killed o...
With a pre-existing beachhead in China, Sun - just like other US companies with software centers in China like Microsoft, IBM, and Oracle - is doubling the size of its development center in Beijing from 150 engineers to 300 engineers.
Sun supremo Scott McNealy hit Europe this week. He's keen to distance Sun from the industry conniptions surrounding the whole 'SCO vs Linux' scenario. Though he declined an invitation to comment on the outcome of the billion-dollar SCO vs IBM lawsuit, he was more than happy to state fo...
No sooner had IBM announced yesterday that it has been achieving a growth rate of a staggering 600% in the deployment of Linux in its eServer iSeries throughout the Asia-Pacific region, than the executive in charge of obtaining that growth starts claiming publicly that the SCO vs IBM l...
The best Reader feedback to LinuxWorld this week, congratulations to RICCARDO STOUT for throwing down a gauntlet to analysts and commentators on the unfolding 'SCO vs Linux end users' saga.
This week's round-up of Linux stories from newspapers, magazines, journals, and Web sites around the world...
So, in the real world of e-commerce, far away from Lindon, Utah, in places like Australia where Linux is alive and well and running — for example — the nation’s entire domain name registry, what effect has SCO Group’s recent pronouncements and posturings and shots across the bow of the...
Our weekly round-up of the week's most memorable quotes about Linux, from journals, magazines, and Web sites around the LinuxWorld...
At the end of last week IBM went on the counter-offensive against SCO Group when Bob Samson, vice president of IBM's systems sales, told IBM’s sales force that for SCO to demand license payments for Unix makes no sense given that SCO itself has very recently been shipping an open-sourc...
Anyone tracking the steadily increasing adoption of Linux by businesses around the globe is bound to be interested in up-to-date data on the Web technology choices being made by large enterprises. So it’s no surprise that someone of the caliber of Bob Metcalfe, inventor of Ethernet and...
Those who have already enjoyed the sneak preview of James Turner’s LinuxWorld Magazine interview with Lindows.com CEO Michael Robertson know that he’s a high-energy individual. No surprise, then, to learn that Lindows.com this week is launching the Lindows 'WebStation,' a new whole cla...
Our round-up of the most significant news items in various newspapers, magazines, and Web sites around the Linux world. . .
Linux author Don Burleson edits a popular Oracle database journal, so when he writes that 32-bit limitation of Intel-based servers being “about to change,” it commands the interest of the entire Linux community.
According to LinuxWorld Magazine’s contributing editor Dee-Ann LeBlanc, writing in a site aimed at Linux newbies, Red Hat’s moving to a more open development model. That means, as she puts it “less focus on boxed sets and more focus on community involvement.”
(July 21, 2003) - According to industry veteran Maureen O’Gara, whose weekly LinuxGram is distributed every Friday by Linux Business Week, the SCO Group is now saying that the US Patent and Trademark Office registered all the Unix and UnixWare copyrights that AT&T's Unix System Labs ev...


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