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DATE 2018-10-01

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MESSAGE
DATE 2018-10-03
FROM From: "Free Software Foundation"
SUBJECT Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Free Software Supporter Issue 126, October 2018
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Welcome to the Free Software Supporter, the Free Software Foundation's
(FSF) monthly news digest and action update -- being read by you and
193,513 other activists. That's 660 more than last month!

### Submit your talks for the LibrePlanet 2019 conference, announced for March 23-24, 2019

*From September 5*

The FSF announced the dates of the eleventh annual LibrePlanet free
software conference, to be held March 23-24, 2019, in the Boston
area. The [call for proposals](https://my.fsf.org/node/20/) is open
now, until October 26, 2018. [General
registration](https://my.fsf.org/civicrm/event/info?id=79&reset=1) and
[exhibitor and sponsor
registration](https://my.fsf.org/civicrm/event/info?id=80&reset=1) are
also open.

LibrePlanet is an annual conference for free software users and anyone
who cares about the intersection of technology and social justice. For
a decade, LibrePlanet has brought together thousands of diverse voices
and knowledge bases, including free software developers, policy
experts, activists, hackers, students, and people who have just begun
to learn about free software.

LibrePlanet is defined by its combination of technical talks with
non-technical sessions on free software activism, culture, and current
events. We are especially interested to see proposals from people who
use free software or apply its values for social benefit, from
academic research to community organizing, education to medicine and
the arts.

*
*

## TABLE OF CONTENTS

* FSF took international day of action for a Day Without DRM on September 18th
* It’s always DRM’s fault
* Hill-climbing our way to defeating DRM
* Digital handcuffs: How DRM disempowers consumers
* DRM is still here, and it still sucks
* New copyright powers, new "terrorist content" regulations: A grim day for digital rights in Europe
* Highlighting some of our leaders in the kernel Linux
* Software freedom ensures the true software commons
* W3C sells out the Web with EME: 1 year later
* How Tutanota replaced Google’s Firebase Cloud Messaging (FCM) with their own notification system
* US Patent and Trademark Office initially rejects Google’s application on ANS coding
* Secret messages for Alexa
* Major US insurance company to sell only health-tracker backed life insurance
* What happens when Facebook mistakenly blocks local news stories
* Sonali's internship work on the Free Software Directory, part 2
* David's internship work on the Free Software Directory, part 2
* The 2018 SeaGL schedule is now available!
* GNOME 3.30 released
* FSF job opportunity: Business operations manager
* Join the FSF and friends in updating the Free Software Directory
* LibrePlanet featured resource: Defective by Design/Ideas/Guide
* GNU Spotlight with Mike Gerwitz: 15 new GNU releases!
* GNU Toolchain update: Support GNU Toolchain
* Richard Stallman's speaking schedule and other FSF events
* Thank GNUs!
* Take action with the FSF!

View this issue online here:

Encourage your friends to subscribe and help us build an audience by
adding our subscriber widget to your Web site.

* Subscribe:
* Widget:

Miss an issue? You can catch up on back issues at
.

###

El Free Software Supporter está disponible en español. Para ver la
versión en español haz click aqui:


**Para cambiar las preferencias de usuario y recibir los próximos
números del Supporter en español, haz click aquí:**


Le Free Software Supporter est disponible en français. Pour voir la
version française cliquez ici:


**Pour modifier vos préférences et recevoir les prochaines
publications du Supporter en français, cliquez ici:**


O Free Software Supporter está disponível em Português. Para ver a
versão em Português, clique aqui:


**Para alterar as preferências do usuário e receber as próximas
edições do Supporter em Português, clique aqui:**


###

### FSF took international day of action for a Day Without DRM on September 18th

*From September 18*

FSF's Defective by Design (DbD) campaign held the 12th annual
International Day Against DRM (IDAD) on Tuesday, September 18th,
2018. IDAD is a day to take action against Digital Restrictions
Management (DRM), while imagining what the world could look like
without DRM.

For 12 years, we've celebrated IDAD -- making, organizing, protesting,
and taking action to support the demolition of DRM -- and 2018 was no
different. This year we continued the fight against DRM and celebrated
the work of activists, artists, and technologists who create DRM-free
media and technology.

Some of the excellent articles created by organizations participating
in IDAD follow below.

*
*
*
*

### It’s always DRM’s fault

*From September 18 by John Bergmayer*

There was a recent viral story about Apple "deleting" purchased movies
from someone's library. As always with these stories, there's a little
more to it, but I'm here to tell you that the details don't really
matter. And because this is being published on the International Day
Against DRM, I'm here to tell you that it's DRM’s fault.

*

### Hill-climbing our way to defeating DRM

*From September 18 by Cory Doctorow*

The hill-climbing metaphor is not just applicable to computer science:
it's also an important way to think about big, ambitious, fraught
policy fights, like the ones we fight at the Electronic Frontier
Foundation (EFF). Our Apollo 1201 Project aims to kill all the DRM in
the world inside of a decade, but we don't have an elaborate roadmap
showing all the directions we'll take on the way.

*

### Digital handcuffs: How DRM disempowers consumers

*From September 18 by Slavka Bielikova and Javier Ruiz Diaz*

This report examines issues arising from DRM technologies and the
legislation protecting these technologies. The report looks at how the
use of DRM can impact on users’ security, privacy, and right of
access, while also exploring how DRM stifles innovation and
competition. Furthermore, the report looks into the phenomena of
obsolescence and vendor lock-in facilitated by DRM.

*

### DRM is still here, and it still sucks

*From September 18 by Creative Commons*

Here we are, another International Day Against DRM, and of course
there are still countless stories about how DRM??continues to
frustrate users who should be able to access, enjoy, and repurpose the
media they’ve already paid for. DRM consists of access control
technologies or restrictive licensing agreements that attempt to
restrict the use, modification, and distribution of legally-acquired
works.

*

### New copyright powers, new "terrorist content" regulations: A grim day for digital rights in Europe

*From September 12 by Danny O'Brien*

Despite waves of calls and emails from European Internet users, the
European Parliament voted to accept the principle of a universal
pre-emptive copyright filter for content-sharing sites, as well as the
idea that news publishers should have the right to sue others for
quoting news items online – or even using their titles as links to
articles. Out of all of the potential amendments offered that would
fix or ameliorate the damage caused by these proposals, they voted for
worst on offer.

There are still opportunities, at the EU level, at the national level,
and ultimately in Europe’s courts, to limit the damage. But make no
mistake, this is a serious setback for the Internet and digital rights
in Europe.

*

### Highlighting some of our leaders in the kernel Linux

*From September 20 by Karen Sandler*

Earlier this month, following an article in the *New Yorker* that
pointed out that abusive behavior in the Linux project had created an
unfriendly and unwelcoming environment for underrepresented groups,
Linus Torvalds, leader of the Linux project, admitted that his past
behavior was problematic and announced that he would be [taking time
off from the
project](https://www.newyorker.com/science/elements/after-years-of-abusive-e-mails-the-creator-of-linux-steps-aside). While
this is a step forward, it's only the beginning of the changes
necessary to make the free software world more inclusive, and so the
Conservancy is using this opportunity for dialogue to highlight some
of the talented mentees in their Outreachy program, which helps people
from groups underrepresented in free software get involved.

*

### Software freedom ensures the true software commons

*From August 22 by Bradley M. Kuhn*

Proprietary software has always been about a power
relationship. Copyright and other legal systems give authors the power
to decide what license to choose, and usually, they choose a license
that favors themselves and takes rights and permissions away from
others.

The so-called “Commons Clause” purposely confuses and conflates many
issues. The initiative is backed by FOSSA, a company that sells
materiel in the proprietary compliance industrial complex. This clause
recently made news again since other parties have now adopted this
same license.

*

### W3C sells out the Web with EME: 1 year later

*From September 18*

It's been a year since the the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) voted
to bring Encrypted Media Extensions (EME) into Web standards. They
claimed to want to lead the Web to its full potential, but in a
secret vote, members of the W3C, with the blessing of Web creator Tim
Berners-Lee, agreed to put the copyright industry in control of
media access. The enshrinement of EME as an official recommendation is
not how we envision the full potential of the Web at the FSF.

*

### How Tutanota replaced Google’s Firebase Cloud Messaging (FCM) with their own notification system

*From September 3 by Ivan*

Tutanota is now on F-Droid! In this special post, Ivan from Tutanota
tells us the story of how Tutanota replaced Google’s FCM with their
own notification system.

*

### US Patent and Trademark Office initially rejects Google’s application on ANS coding

*From September 9 by Jakub Kulas*

The US Patent and Trademark Office initially rejected an application
submitted by Google, which concerned a solution by Ph.D. Jaros?aw
Duda, an employee and lecturer of the Jagiellonian University (UJ). A
year ago the scholar together with UJ demanded the withdrawal of
Google’s application, and Duda wrote about his case for our [End
Software Patents
blog](https://endsoftpatents.org/2018/01/jarek-duda-on-software-patents/).

*

### Secret messages for Alexa

*From September 24 by Julia Weiler*

A team from Ruhr-Universität Bochum has succeeded in integrating
secret commands for the Kaldi speech recognition system -- which is
believed to be contained in Amazon’s Alexa and many other systems --
into audio files. These are not audible to the human ear, but Kaldi
reacts to them. The researchers showed that they could hide any
sentence they liked in different types of audio signals, such as
speech, birds’ twittering, or music, and that Kaldi understood them.

*

### Major US insurance company to sell only health-tracker backed life insurance

*From September 20 by Rob Beschizza*

Earlier this month, Apple announced a redesigned smartwatch that could
track heart data, run EKGs, and even detect atrial fibrillation,
promising that it would save lives. A week later, one of America's
biggest insurers killed its traditional life insurance policies,
replacing them with "interactive" insurance that encourages users to
use such devices and share the data with them to get perks. This is
just another example of how Apple products routinely [trample users'
rights](https://www.fsf.org/blogs/community/apple-app-store-anniversary-marks-ten-years-of-proprietary-appsploitation),
with the added risk that insurers might use this data to select the
most profitable customers and hike rates for those who do not
participate.

*

### What happens when Facebook mistakenly blocks local news stories

*From August 30 by Louise Matsakis*

Facebook is a hub for news collection for millions of users. So, what
happens when their mysterious, hidden algorithms and processes
suddenly start censoring news, intentionally or not?

*

### Sonali's internship work on the Free Software Directory, part 2

*From September 21 by Sonali Singhal*

I made the licenses section of the Directory mobile-friendly, and I
took up the task of upgrading the Free Software Directory from
MediaWiki version 1.27 to 1.31. In the coming weeks, I plan to modify
the Vector module further to obtain correct arrangement of content in
the wiki, and add semantic MediaWiki extensions to the new
installation.

*

### David's internship work on the Free Software Directory, part 2

*From September 21 by David Hedlund*

Over this period, I worked on various GNU IceCat related
issues. IceCat's new API for extensions, called WebExtensions, means
that many legacy extensions will soon no longer work on a supported
browser and will be for historical reference only.

*

### The 2018 SeaGL schedule is now available!

The 2018 Seattle GNU/Linux Conference is scheduled for November 9th
and 10th at Seattle Central College, with four amazing keynotes,
fifty-six spectacular talks, and a full schedule available online. Go
check it out!

*

### GNOME 3.30 released

*From September 5 by GNOME Project*

This release features some significant performance improvements. The
entire desktop now uses fewer system resources, which means you can
run more apps at once without encountering performance issues. Other
highlights include a new reader mode in the Web application,
search enhancements in the Files application, and improvements to
screen recording and screen sharing. The Settings application now has
a Thunderbolt panel to manage devices and dynamically shows
hardware-related panels only when relevant hardware is detected.

*

### FSF job opportunity: Business operations manager

*From August 9*

The FSF seeks a motivated and talented Boston-based individual to be
our full-time Business Operations Manager. We are looking for a
hands-on and detail-oriented professional who is comfortable working
independently and with multiple teams, including some remote
coworkers. Ideal candidates will be proactive and highly adaptable,
with an aptitude for learning new tools and coming up with creative
solutions. Applicants should have at least three years of experience
with bookkeeping and nonprofit operations; human resources experience
a plus. Click the link below to learn how to apply!

*

### Join the FSF and friends in updating the Free Software Directory

Tens of thousands of people visit directory.fsf.org each month to
discover free software. Each entry in the Directory contains a wealth
of useful information, from basic category and descriptions to version
control, IRC channels, documentation, and licensing. The Free Software
Directory has been a great resource to software users over the past
decade, but it needs your help staying up-to-date with new and
exciting free software projects.

To help, join our weekly IRC meetings on Fridays. Meetings take place
in the #fsf channel on irc.freenode.org, and usually include a handful
of regulars as well as newcomers. Freenode is accessible from any IRC
client -- Everyone's welcome!

The next meeting is Friday, October 5, from 12pm to 3pm EDT (16:00 to
19:00 UTC). Details here:

*

### LibrePlanet featured resource: Defective by Design/Ideas/Guide

Every month on LibrePlanet, we highlight one resource that is
interesting and useful -- often one that could use your help.

For this month, we are highlighting Defective by Design/Ideas/Guide,
which provides a place for you to suggest items to add to Defective by
Design's DRM-free living guide. You are invited to adopt, spread and
improve this important resource.

*

Do you have a suggestion for next month's featured resource? Let us
know at .

### GNU Spotlight with Mike Gerwitz: 15 new GNU releases!

15 new GNU releases in the last month (as of September 26, 2018):

* [autogen-5.18.16](https://www.gnu.org/software/autogen/)
* [bison-3.1](https://www.gnu.org/software/bison/)
* [dico-2.7](https://www.gnu.org/software/dico/)
* [gdb-8.2](https://www.gnu.org/software/gdb/)
* [gnupg-2.2.10](https://www.gnu.org/software/gnupg/)
* [gnu-pw-mgr-2.4.2](https://www.gnu.org/software/gnu-pw-mgr/)
* [gnutls-3.6.4](https://www.gnu.org/software/gnutls/)
* [guile-cv-0.2.0](https://www.gnu.org/software/guile-cv/)
* [help2man-1.47.7](https://www.gnu.org/software/help2man/)
* [indent-2.2.12](https://www.gnu.org/software/indent/)
* [librejs-7.17.0](https://www.gnu.org/software/librejs/)
* [mes-0.17.1](https://www.gnu.org/software/mes/)
* [nano-3.1](https://www.gnu.org/software/nano/)
* [parallel-20180922](https://www.gnu.org/software/parallel/)
* [xorriso-1.5.0](https://www.gnu.org/software/xorriso/)

For announcements of most new GNU releases, subscribe to the info-gnu
mailing list: .

To download: nearly all GNU software is available from
, or preferably one of its mirrors from
. You can use the URL
to be automatically redirected to a
(hopefully) nearby and up-to-date mirror.

A number of GNU packages, as well as the GNU operating system as a
whole, are looking for maintainers and other assistance: please see
if you'd like to
help. The general page on how to help GNU is at
.

If you have a working or partly working program that you'd like to
offer to the GNU project as a GNU package, see
.

As always, please feel free to write to us at
with any GNUish questions or suggestions for future installments.

### GNU Toolchain update: Support GNU Toolchain

Donate to support the GNU Toolchain, a collection of foundational
freely licensed software development tools including the [GNU C
Compiler collection (GCC)](https://gcc.gnu.org/), the [GNU C Library
(glibc)](https://www.gnu.org/software/libc/libc.html), and the [GNU
Debugger (GDB)](https://sourceware.org/gdb/).

*

### Richard Stallman's speaking schedule

For event details, as well as to sign-up to be notified for future
events in your area, please visit .

So far, Richard Stallman has the following event next month:

* November 10, 2018, Burgos, Spain, ["Libertad de usuario, libertad del lector"](https://www.fsf.org/events/rms-20181110-burgos)

### Other FSF and free software events

* November 3-4, 2018, Bristol, UK, [John Sullivan, "How can free communication tools win?"](https://www.fsf.org/events/john-sullivan-how-can-free-communication-tools-win-freenode-live-bristol-uk)
* November 9, 2018, Seattle, WA, [SeaGL 2018](https://www.fsf.org/events/conference-20181109-seagl-seattle)
* November 9, 2018, Seattle, WA, [Molly de Blanc, "Insecure Connections: Love and mental health in our digital lives"](https://www.fsf.org/events/insecure-connections-love-and-mental-health-in-our-digital-lives-seagl-seattle-wa)
* November 9, 2018, Seattle, WA, [Rubén Rodríguez, "Freedom and privacy in the Web: Fighting licensing, tracking, fingerprinting and other issues, from both sides of the cable"](https://www.fsf.org/events/ruben-rodriguez-20181109-seattle-seagl)
* November 23, 2018, Las Palmas de Gran Canaria, Spain, [GNU Health Con 2018](https://www.fsf.org/events/event-20181123-laspalmas-gnuhealthcon)

### Thank GNUs!

We appreciate everyone who donates to the Free Software Foundation,
and we'd like to give special recognition to the folks who have
donated $500 or more in the last month.

*

This month, a big Thank GNU to:

* Adam Ymeren
* Eric Brown
* John Poduska
* Kevin Fleming
* Peter Rock
* Siva Dharmalingam

You can add your name to this list by donating at
.

### Take action with the FSF!

Contributions from thousands of individual members enable the FSF's
work. You can contribute by joining at . If
you're already a member, you can help refer new members (and earn some
rewards) by adding a line with your member number to your email
signature like:

I'm an FSF member -- Help us support software freedom!


The FSF is always looking for volunteers
(). From rabble-rousing to hacking,
from issue coordination to envelope stuffing -- there's something here
for everybody to do. Also, head over to our campaigns section
() and take action on software patents,
Digital Restrictions Management (DRM), free software adoption,
OpenDocument, Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), and
more.

###

Copyright © 2018 Free Software Foundation, Inc.

This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0
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.


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Free Software Foundation







Welcome to the Free Software Supporter, the Free Software Foundation's
(FSF) monthly news digest and action update -- being read by you and
193,513 other activists. That's 660 more than last month!



Submit your talks for the LibrePlanet 2019 conference, announced for March 23-24, 2019



From September 5



The FSF announced the dates of the eleventh annual LibrePlanet free
software conference, to be held March 23-24, 2019, in the Boston
area. The call for proposals is open
now, until October 26, 2018. General
registration
and
exhibitor and sponsor
registration
are
also open.



LibrePlanet is an annual conference for free software users and anyone
who cares about the intersection of technology and social justice. For
a decade, LibrePlanet has brought together thousands of diverse voices
and knowledge bases, including free software developers, policy
experts, activists, hackers, students, and people who have just begun
to learn about free software.



LibrePlanet is defined by its combination of technical talks with
non-technical sessions on free software activism, culture, and current
events. We are especially interested to see proposals from people who
use free software or apply its values for social benefit, from
academic research to community organizing, education to medicine and
the arts.






TABLE OF CONTENTS




  • FSF took international day of action for a Day Without DRM on September 18th

  • It’s always DRM’s fault

  • Hill-climbing our way to defeating DRM

  • Digital handcuffs: How DRM disempowers consumers

  • DRM is still here, and it still sucks

  • New copyright powers, new "terrorist content" regulations: A grim day for digital rights in Europe

  • Highlighting some of our leaders in the kernel Linux

  • Software freedom ensures the true software commons

  • W3C sells out the Web with EME: 1 year later

  • How Tutanota replaced Google’s Firebase Cloud Messaging (FCM) with their own notification system

  • US Patent and Trademark Office initially rejects Google’s application on ANS coding

  • Secret messages for Alexa

  • Major US insurance company to sell only health-tracker backed life insurance

  • What happens when Facebook mistakenly blocks local news stories

  • Sonali's internship work on the Free Software Directory, part 2

  • David's internship work on the Free Software Directory, part 2

  • The 2018 SeaGL schedule is now available!

  • GNOME 3.30 released

  • FSF job opportunity: Business operations manager

  • Join the FSF and friends in updating the Free Software Directory

  • LibrePlanet featured resource: Defective by Design/Ideas/Guide

  • GNU Spotlight with Mike Gerwitz: 15 new GNU releases!

  • GNU Toolchain update: Support GNU Toolchain

  • Richard Stallman's speaking schedule and other FSF events

  • Thank GNUs!

  • Take action with the FSF!




View this issue online here: https://www.fsf.org/free-software-supporter/2018/october



Encourage your friends to subscribe and help us build an audience by
adding our subscriber widget to your Web site.






Miss an issue? You can catch up on back issues at
https://www.fsf.org/free-software-supporter.



#



El Free Software Supporter está disponible en español. Para ver la
versión en español haz click aqui:
https://www.fsf.org/free-software-supporter/2018/octubre



Para cambiar las preferencias de usuario y recibir los próximos
números del Supporter en español, haz click aquí:

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Le Free Software Supporter est disponible en français. Pour voir la
version française cliquez ici:
https://www.fsf.org/free-software-supporter/2018/octobre



Pour modifier vos préférences et recevoir les prochaines
publications du Supporter en français, cliquez ici:

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O Free Software Supporter está disponível em Português. Para ver a
versão em Português, clique aqui:
https://www.fsf.org/free-software-supporter/2018/outubro



Para alterar as preferências do usuário e receber as próximas
edições do Supporter em Português, clique aqui:

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#



FSF took international day of action for a Day Without DRM on September 18th



From September 18



FSF's Defective by Design (DbD) campaign held the 12th annual
International Day Against DRM (IDAD) on Tuesday, September 18th,
2018. IDAD is a day to take action against Digital Restrictions
Management (DRM), while imagining what the world could look like
without DRM.



For 12 years, we've celebrated IDAD -- making, organizing, protesting,
and taking action to support the demolition of DRM -- and 2018 was no
different. This year we continued the fight against DRM and celebrated
the work of activists, artists, and technologists who create DRM-free
media and technology.



Some of the excellent articles created by organizations participating
in IDAD follow below.






It’s always DRM’s fault



From September 18 by John Bergmayer



There was a recent viral story about Apple "deleting" purchased movies
from someone's library. As always with these stories, there's a little
more to it, but I'm here to tell you that the details don't really
matter. And because this is being published on the International Day
Against DRM, I'm here to tell you that it's DRM’s fault.






Hill-climbing our way to defeating DRM



From September 18 by Cory Doctorow



The hill-climbing metaphor is not just applicable to computer science:
it's also an important way to think about big, ambitious, fraught
policy fights, like the ones we fight at the Electronic Frontier
Foundation (EFF). Our Apollo 1201 Project aims to kill all the DRM in
the world inside of a decade, but we don't have an elaborate roadmap
showing all the directions we'll take on the way.






Digital handcuffs: How DRM disempowers consumers



From September 18 by Slavka Bielikova and Javier Ruiz Diaz



This report examines issues arising from DRM technologies and the
legislation protecting these technologies. The report looks at how the
use of DRM can impact on users’ security, privacy, and right of
access, while also exploring how DRM stifles innovation and
competition. Furthermore, the report looks into the phenomena of
obsolescence and vendor lock-in facilitated by DRM.






DRM is still here, and it still sucks



From September 18 by Creative Commons



Here we are, another International Day Against DRM, and of course
there are still countless stories about how DRM??continues to
frustrate users who should be able to access, enjoy, and repurpose the
media they’ve already paid for. DRM consists of access control
technologies or restrictive licensing agreements that attempt to
restrict the use, modification, and distribution of legally-acquired
works.






New copyright powers, new "terrorist content" regulations: A grim day for digital rights in Europe



From September 12 by Danny O'Brien



Despite waves of calls and emails from European Internet users, the
European Parliament voted to accept the principle of a universal
pre-emptive copyright filter for content-sharing sites, as well as the
idea that news publishers should have the right to sue others for
quoting news items online – or even using their titles as links to
articles. Out of all of the potential amendments offered that would
fix or ameliorate the damage caused by these proposals, they voted for
worst on offer.



There are still opportunities, at the EU level, at the national level,
and ultimately in Europe’s courts, to limit the damage. But make no
mistake, this is a serious setback for the Internet and digital rights
in Europe.






Highlighting some of our leaders in the kernel Linux



From September 20 by Karen Sandler



Earlier this month, following an article in the New Yorker that
pointed out that abusive behavior in the Linux project had created an
unfriendly and unwelcoming environment for underrepresented groups,
Linus Torvalds, leader of the Linux project, admitted that his past
behavior was problematic and announced that he would be taking time
off from the
project
. While
this is a step forward, it's only the beginning of the changes
necessary to make the free software world more inclusive, and so the
Conservancy is using this opportunity for dialogue to highlight some
of the talented mentees in their Outreachy program, which helps people
from groups underrepresented in free software get involved.






Software freedom ensures the true software commons



From August 22 by Bradley M. Kuhn



Proprietary software has always been about a power
relationship. Copyright and other legal systems give authors the power
to decide what license to choose, and usually, they choose a license
that favors themselves and takes rights and permissions away from
others.



The so-called “Commons Clause” purposely confuses and conflates many
issues. The initiative is backed by FOSSA, a company that sells
materiel in the proprietary compliance industrial complex. This clause
recently made news again since other parties have now adopted this
same license.






W3C sells out the Web with EME: 1 year later



From September 18



It's been a year since the the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) voted
to bring Encrypted Media Extensions (EME) into Web standards. They
claimed to want to lead the Web to its full potential, but in a
secret vote, members of the W3C, with the blessing of Web creator Tim
Berners-Lee, agreed to put the copyright industry in control of
media access. The enshrinement of EME as an official recommendation is
not how we envision the full potential of the Web at the FSF.






How Tutanota replaced Google’s Firebase Cloud Messaging (FCM) with their own notification system



From September 3 by Ivan



Tutanota is now on F-Droid! In this special post, Ivan from Tutanota
tells us the story of how Tutanota replaced Google’s FCM with their
own notification system.






US Patent and Trademark Office initially rejects Google’s application on ANS coding



From September 9 by Jakub Kulas



The US Patent and Trademark Office initially rejected an application
submitted by Google, which concerned a solution by Ph.D. Jaros?aw
Duda, an employee and lecturer of the Jagiellonian University (UJ). A
year ago the scholar together with UJ demanded the withdrawal of
Google’s application, and Duda wrote about his case for our End
Software Patents
blog
.






Secret messages for Alexa



From September 24 by Julia Weiler



A team from Ruhr-Universität Bochum has succeeded in integrating
secret commands for the Kaldi speech recognition system -- which is
believed to be contained in Amazon’s Alexa and many other systems --
into audio files. These are not audible to the human ear, but Kaldi
reacts to them. The researchers showed that they could hide any
sentence they liked in different types of audio signals, such as
speech, birds’ twittering, or music, and that Kaldi understood them.






Major US insurance company to sell only health-tracker backed life insurance



From September 20 by Rob Beschizza



Earlier this month, Apple announced a redesigned smartwatch that could
track heart data, run EKGs, and even detect atrial fibrillation,
promising that it would save lives. A week later, one of America's
biggest insurers killed its traditional life insurance policies,
replacing them with "interactive" insurance that encourages users to
use such devices and share the data with them to get perks. This is
just another example of how Apple products routinely trample users'
rights
,
with the added risk that insurers might use this data to select the
most profitable customers and hike rates for those who do not
participate.






What happens when Facebook mistakenly blocks local news stories



From August 30 by Louise Matsakis



Facebook is a hub for news collection for millions of users. So, what
happens when their mysterious, hidden algorithms and processes
suddenly start censoring news, intentionally or not?






Sonali's internship work on the Free Software Directory, part 2



From September 21 by Sonali Singhal



I made the licenses section of the Directory mobile-friendly, and I
took up the task of upgrading the Free Software Directory from
MediaWiki version 1.27 to 1.31. In the coming weeks, I plan to modify
the Vector module further to obtain correct arrangement of content in
the wiki, and add semantic MediaWiki extensions to the new
installation.






David's internship work on the Free Software Directory, part 2



From September 21 by David Hedlund



Over this period, I worked on various GNU IceCat related
issues. IceCat's new API for extensions, called WebExtensions, means
that many legacy extensions will soon no longer work on a supported
browser and will be for historical reference only.






The 2018 SeaGL schedule is now available!



The 2018 Seattle GNU/Linux Conference is scheduled for November 9th
and 10th at Seattle Central College, with four amazing keynotes,
fifty-six spectacular talks, and a full schedule available online. Go
check it out!






GNOME 3.30 released



From September 5 by GNOME Project



This release features some significant performance improvements. The
entire desktop now uses fewer system resources, which means you can
run more apps at once without encountering performance issues. Other
highlights include a new reader mode in the Web application,
search enhancements in the Files application, and improvements to
screen recording and screen sharing. The Settings application now has
a Thunderbolt panel to manage devices and dynamically shows
hardware-related panels only when relevant hardware is detected.






FSF job opportunity: Business operations manager



From August 9



The FSF seeks a motivated and talented Boston-based individual to be
our full-time Business Operations Manager. We are looking for a
hands-on and detail-oriented professional who is comfortable working
independently and with multiple teams, including some remote
coworkers. Ideal candidates will be proactive and highly adaptable,
with an aptitude for learning new tools and coming up with creative
solutions. Applicants should have at least three years of experience
with bookkeeping and nonprofit operations; human resources experience
a plus. Click the link below to learn how to apply!






Join the FSF and friends in updating the Free Software Directory



Tens of thousands of people visit directory.fsf.org each month to
discover free software. Each entry in the Directory contains a wealth
of useful information, from basic category and descriptions to version
control, IRC channels, documentation, and licensing. The Free Software
Directory has been a great resource to software users over the past
decade, but it needs your help staying up-to-date with new and
exciting free software projects.



To help, join our weekly IRC meetings on Fridays. Meetings take place
in the #fsf channel on irc.freenode.org, and usually include a handful
of regulars as well as newcomers. Freenode is accessible from any IRC
client -- Everyone's welcome!



The next meeting is Friday, October 5, from 12pm to 3pm EDT (16:00 to
19:00 UTC). Details here:






LibrePlanet featured resource: Defective by Design/Ideas/Guide



Every month on LibrePlanet, we highlight one resource that is
interesting and useful -- often one that could use your help.



For this month, we are highlighting Defective by Design/Ideas/Guide,
which provides a place for you to suggest items to add to Defective by
Design's DRM-free living guide. You are invited to adopt, spread and
improve this important resource.






Do you have a suggestion for next month's featured resource? Let us
know at campaigns@fsf.org.



GNU Spotlight with Mike Gerwitz: 15 new GNU releases!



15 new GNU releases in the last month (as of September 26, 2018):






For announcements of most new GNU releases, subscribe to the info-gnu
mailing list: https://lists.gnu.org/mailman/listinfo/info-gnu.



To download: nearly all GNU software is available from
https://ftp.gnu.org/gnu/, or preferably one of its mirrors from
https://www.gnu.org/prep/ftp.html. You can use the URL
https://ftpmirror.gnu.org/ to be automatically redirected to a
(hopefully) nearby and up-to-date mirror.



A number of GNU packages, as well as the GNU operating system as a
whole, are looking for maintainers and other assistance: please see
https://www.gnu.org/server/takeaction.html#unmaint if you'd like to
help. The general page on how to help GNU is at
https://www.gnu.org/help/help.html.



If you have a working or partly working program that you'd like to
offer to the GNU project as a GNU package, see
https://www.gnu.org/help/evaluation.html.



As always, please feel free to write to us at maintainers@gnu.org
with any GNUish questions or suggestions for future installments.



GNU Toolchain update: Support GNU Toolchain



Donate to support the GNU Toolchain, a collection of foundational
freely licensed software development tools including the GNU C
Compiler collection (GCC)
, the GNU C Library
(glibc)
, and the GNU
Debugger (GDB)
.






Richard Stallman's speaking schedule



For event details, as well as to sign-up to be notified for future
events in your area, please visit https://www.fsf.org/events.



So far, Richard Stallman has the following event next month:






Other FSF and free software events






Thank GNUs!



We appreciate everyone who donates to the Free Software Foundation,
and we'd like to give special recognition to the folks who have
donated $500 or more in the last month.






This month, a big Thank GNU to:




  • Adam Ymeren

  • Eric Brown

  • John Poduska

  • Kevin Fleming

  • Peter Rock

  • Siva Dharmalingam




You can add your name to this list by donating at
https://donate.fsf.org/.



Take action with the FSF!



Contributions from thousands of individual members enable the FSF's
work. You can contribute by joining at https://my.fsf.org/join. If
you're already a member, you can help refer new members (and earn some
rewards) by adding a line with your member number to your email
signature like:



I'm an FSF member -- Help us support software freedom!
https://my.fsf.org/join



The FSF is always looking for volunteers
(https://www.fsf.org/volunteer). From rabble-rousing to hacking,
from issue coordination to envelope stuffing -- there's something here
for everybody to do. Also, head over to our campaigns section
(https://www.fsf.org/campaigns) and take action on software patents,
Digital Restrictions Management (DRM), free software adoption,
OpenDocument, Recording Industry Association of America (RIAA), and
more.



#



Copyright © 2018 Free Software Foundation, Inc.



This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution 4.0
Unported License. To view a copy of this license, visit
https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/.






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_______________________________________________
Hangout mailing list
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  1. 2018-10-02 Ruben Safir <ruben.safir-at-my.liu.edu> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] work
  2. 2018-10-02 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] work
  3. 2018-10-02 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] more google bounces
  4. 2018-10-02 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] more google bounces
  5. 2018-10-02 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] more google bounces
  6. 2018-10-02 Ruben Safir <ruben.safir-at-my.liu.edu> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] look at me
  7. 2018-10-03 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] coding yourself out of a job
  8. 2018-10-04 Ruben Safir <ruben.safir-at-my.liu.edu> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Fwd: Tuesday: Join us at "Classifying brain waves
  9. 2018-10-03 From: "Free Software Foundation" <info-at-fsf.org> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Free Software Supporter Issue 126, October 2018
  10. 2018-10-05 James E Keenan <jkeenan-at-pobox.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] November ny.pm tech meeting: joint meeting with
  11. 2018-10-06 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] PHP Vulnarbility
  12. 2018-10-08 Gabor Szabo <gabor-at-szabgab.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] [Perlweekly] #376 - Hacktoberfest 2018
  13. 2018-10-08 James E Keenan <jkeenan-at-pobox.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] October ny.pm social meeting in northern Manhattan
  14. 2018-10-09 From: "APhA - American Pharmacists Association" <infocenter-at-aphanet.org> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] =?utf-8?q?pharmacist=2Ecom_FOCUS=3A_Broad_opioi?=
  15. 2018-10-13 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Open Access research
  16. 2018-10-14 Ruben Safir <ruben.safir-at-my.liu.edu> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] =?utf-8?q?AI_and_Society=3A_=22Bitcoin_at_10_Ye?=
  17. 2018-10-15 Gabor Szabo <gabor-at-szabgab.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] [Perlweekly] #377 - Prepare for Advent!
  18. 2018-10-15 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] While you were busy worrying abolut Trump
  19. 2018-10-15 From: "Free Software Foundation" <info-at-fsf.org> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Introducing our new associate member forum!
  20. 2018-10-20 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Your Government at work....
  21. 2018-10-21 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Krazy Kat - and comics today
  22. 2018-10-21 Naomi for Congress <naomi-at-naomiforcongress.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] The Week With Naomi
  23. 2018-10-23 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] youtube educational funding (NYLXS)
  24. 2018-10-23 Ruben Safir <ruben.safir-at-my.liu.edu> Re: [Hangout - NYLXS] [artix-general] elongind and X
  25. 2018-10-15 Gabor Szabo <gabor-at-szabgab.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] [Perlweekly] #377 - Prepare for Advent!
  26. 2018-10-23 From: "Rijksmuseum" <rijksstudio-at-e.rijksmuseum.nl> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] 80 Years' War in Rijksstudio
  27. 2018-10-23 From: "Free Software Foundation" <info-at-fsf.org> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] LibrePlanet 2019 Call for Sessions deadline
  28. 2018-10-18 From: "Free Software Foundation" <info-at-fsf.org> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Announcing keynote speakers for LibrePlanet --
  29. 2018-10-15 Gabor Szabo <gabor-at-szabgab.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] [Perlweekly] #377 - Prepare for Advent!
  30. 2018-10-25 Naomi for Congress <naomi-at-naomiforcongress.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Join us on Tuesday!
  31. 2018-10-25 James Shafer <james.shafer-at-touro.edu> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Application Fee waiver: limited-time offer!
  32. 2018-10-27 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Good Morning America - how are you - Pittsburg
  33. 2018-10-27 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Policital Violence in NYC inching to the days of
  34. 2018-10-28 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Facebook Hell
  35. 2018-10-28 Ruben Safir <ruben.safir-at-my.liu.edu> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Fwd: New York Artificial Intelligence In
  36. 2018-10-29 Ruben Safir <ruben.safir-at-my.liu.edu> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] New York Artificial Intelligence In Healthcare
  37. 2018-10-30 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Chinese Hardware bans in the US
  38. 2018-10-30 Ruben Safir <ruben-at-mrbrklyn.com> Subject: [Hangout - NYLXS] Google spying to be turned way up...

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