Gnome has moved to GitLab

GNOME, one of the most recognized, respected projects in the open source world, has moved to GitLab to manage their more than 400 software projects and nearly 900 annual contributors. We couldn’t be happier to welcome the GNOME community! The migration is great news for both our communities, and we hope it’s just the beginning of a long and productive partnership. A catalyst for change Last year we were approached by developers of Debian to consider dropping our Contributor License Agreement (CLA) in favor of the Developer’s Certificate of Origin (DCO). In November we announced that we’d be switching to a DCO, and we’re happy that this change has been welcomed by the GNOME community too: “We applaud GitLab for dropping their CLA in favor of a more OSS-friendly approach. Open source communities are born from a sea of contributions that come together and transform into projects. This gesture affirmed


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Teleport 2.6 Released

May 31, 2018
by
Ev Kontsevoy

Today we are releasing a major new version of Teleport, version 2.6, that brings several new features requested by Teleport administrators, both in cloud-native environments and those with more traditional data center fleets.

Before we dive into the details, let’s introduce Teleport to the new readers of
this blog.

What is Teleport?

Teleport is a privileged SSH access manager for elastic compute infrastructure.
Teleport brings productized SSH security best-practices to companies who have
traditionally relied on complex DIY solutions.

By adopting Teleport in your organization you will:

Secure your infrastructure and meet compliance requirements.
Reduce the operational overhead of enforcing security best-practices.
Have complete visibility into access and behavior.

Teleport is open sourced and fully compatible with OpenSSH clients and servers
and can be used just as a bastion, issuing SSH certificates and providing
connectivity to legacy clusters located behind firewalls.

What’s new in 2.6?

As usual, the full list of changes can be found


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Google Developer Documentation Style Guide

Key Point: Use this guide as a style reference
for our developer documentation.This style guide provides a set of editorial guidelines for anyone writing
developer documentation for Google-related projects.

Goals and audience
The primary goal of this guide is to codify and record decisions that
Google’s Developer Relations group makes about style. The guide can help you
avoid making decisions about the same issue over and over, can provide editorial
assistance on structuring and writing your documentation, and can help you keep
your documentation consistent with our other documentation.

Non-goals
This style guide doesn’t apply to all Google documentation; there
are multiple Google documentation groups that have their own style guides. This
particular guide is specifically for Google-related developer documentation, and
for any other project that wants to use it. But if your project is already using
another style guide, then you can continue to use that guide instead of this
one.
This guide isn’t intended to provide an industry documentation standard, nor
to compete with other


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WTF: A personal information dashboard for your terminal

README.md

A personal terminal-based dashboard utility, designed for
displaying infrequently-needed, but very important, daily data.

Quick Start
Installation from Source
Note: Requires go v1.7 or later (because it uses the context
package).
go get github.com/senorprogrammer/wtf
cd $GOPATH/src/github.com/senorprogrammer/wtf
make install
make run
See https://wtfutil.com for the definitive
documentation. Here’s some short-cuts:
And a “probably up-to-date” list of currently-implemented modules:
Contributing
Please read CONTRIBUTING.md for details on our code of conduct, and the process for submitting pull requests.
Authors
License
See LICENSE.md file for details.
Acknowledgments
The inspiration for WTF came from Monica Dinculescu’s
tiny-care-terminal.
Many thanks to Lendesk for supporting this project by
providing time to develop it.
The following open-source libraries were used in the creation of WTF.
Many thanks to all these developers.


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An Overview of Free Law Project

A few weeks ago I had the privilege and the pleasure of speaking at the Michigan Association of Law Librarians (MichALL) annual conference. The talk I gave was an overview of Free Law Project and all of our projects, initiatives, and advocacy.
I’m often too busy working to remember to share everything we’re working on at Free Law Project, so for the curious, here are the slides of my presentation.
You can also download the presentation as a PDF.


Original URL: https://free.law/2018/05/31/an-overview-of-free-law-project/

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Canon has sold its last film camera

Mark this date on your calendar. It’s the end of yet another tech era. Though, granted, this one’s been been death rattling for nearly a decade now. Canon this week announced with no fanfare that it’s sold its last film camera. The news was spotted by PetaPixel on the camera giant’s Japanese support forum.
The model in question is the EOS-1V, which, incidentally, the company actually stopped making a full eight years ago. Since it has simply been selling out the rest of its stock, which, it seems, has finally depleted. It’s less of a bang than a prolonged whimper, but it’s the end of an era, nonetheless, marking the first time Canon hasn’t offered a film camera since the 30s, when its parent company started offering a device called the “Kwanon.”
Those who are feeling suddenly nostalgic, you can likely pick one up used fairly easily (though this news might


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