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Google is offering a new incentive for using its Google Compute Engine. With Google Cloud Launcher, you can launch more than 120 popular open-source packages.
It's been years since The Document Foundation announced that LibreOffice would be ported to an online version. It looks like it will finally arrive... in 2016.
The best Chromebook is also, easily, the most expensive Chromebook. For some people, though, it's worth the money.
Want the newest developer tools for Red Hat Enterprise Linux 6 or 7? The beta's ready for you now.
These two popular enterprise Linux server operating systems are getting an Active Directory and container friendly refresh.
It won't be in your laptop, but 10-terabyte hard drives will soon be in your datacenter servers.
Linux software developers are working hard on expanding Linux's file and storage options.
The leading Linux company has partnered with the top container company to create a new software stack.
The Linux development community now has an organized way to deal with the eternal problem of developer conflict.
With the support of the Linux Foundation's Core Infrastructure Initiative, the NCC Group will be auditing OpenSSL's source code for problems.
VMware has been accused of violating Linux's open-source license, the GPLv2, in its ESXi product line.
Want to combine a best of breed enterprise Linux, Red Hat Enterprise Linux, with the most popular container technology, Docker? Then you want Red Hat Enterprise Linux 7 Atomic Host.
But 88 percent of hiring managers report that it's "very difficult" or "somewhat difficult" to find qualified candidates.
With the new Linux 4.0 kernel, you'll need to reboot Linux less often than ever.
Intelligence agencies do more than just spy on you in the cloud. Some, like the CIA, use the cloud for their own purposes.
Can a Linux company and a networking power join forces to make an open-source cloud and software defined network that's good enough for telecommunications data-centers? Canonical and Juniper think so.
Red Hat's OpenShift Commons invites open-source programmers and users to work on its OpenShift Platform-as-a-Service cloud.
Google won't confirm it, but it's clear that there's a new version of the Chromebook Pixel on its way.
Linus Torvalds has decided to move the Linux kernel release from 3.19.x to 4.0 more from whimsy then from a serious need.