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Developer Linux News for Sep 26, 2002

  • The Guardian: Waking Up to Open Source (2002-09-26 20:30:02)
    "The LibDems stressed a strong commitment to open source politics in Brighton this week..."

  • Wired: Open-Source Tug of War Heats Up (2002-09-26 16:00:49)
    "Legislation advocating government use of open-source software is un-American, anticompetitive, bad for business, and hell on the economy and taxpayers, according to the Initiative for Software Choice..."

  • CNET News: Web Leak of Linux lets Hat Out of the Bag (2002-09-26 13:00:31)
    "Parts of the newest version of Red Hat's Linux software slipped onto the Internet Wednesday, nearly a week before the operating system's official release date, giving glimpses of a product with a new focus on mainstream computer users..." Also, a KDE developer resigns from Red Hat, dissatisfied with the way KDE has been developed for this new RH version.

  • ZDNet: Standards Chief Caught in Patent Storm (2002-09-26 10:00:10)
    An interview with Danny Weitzner of the W3C, which delves into patents and open source.

  • Linux Orbit: theKompany Releases Free (As in Beer) Ogg Ripper (2002-09-26 08:30:18)
    "theKompany released today a free (as in beer; no charge for the download) Ogg Vorbis format CD ripper. Binaries for several Linux and a few MS versions are available..."

  • Release Digest: GNU, September 25, 2002 (2002-09-26 05:00:00)
    Today's GNU app: GnuPG 1.2.

  • Marcelo Tosatti: Linux 2.4.20-pre8 (2002-09-26 04:09:25)
    Incremental changelog, link within.

  • LinuxWorld: Balancing Your Books? GnuCash is the Answer (2002-09-26 03:00:33)
    "I've been remiss in not writing about GnuCash earlier. With all the wailing and gnashing of teeth I've done over the years about the lack of personal/small-business accounting software for Linux, there is no excuse for not having taken a good, long look at GnuCash before now..."

  • OpenP2P.com: Internet Radio the P2P Way (2002-09-26 01:00:02)
    "Two P2P clients, PeerCast and Streamer, are exactly that. Without the need to have your own dedicated server, these programs let you stream audio files to other users on a P2P network. Essentially, you can run your own Internet radio station whenever you start up your computer and get online..."