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Welcome to the Free Software Supporter, the Free Software Foundation's
monthly news digest and action update -- being read by you and
67,893 other activists. That's 776 more than
View this issue online here: http://www.fsf.org/free-software-supporter/2013/free-software-supporter-issue-60-march-2013
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Para cambiar las preferencias de usuario y recibir los próximos números del Supporter en castellano, haz click aquí: http://crm.fsf.org/civicrm/profile/create?gid=34&reset=1
From March 22nd
Hollywood's latest ploy to take over the Web? Use its influence at the
World Wide Web Consortium (W3C) to weave Digital Restrictions
Management (DRM) into HTML5 -- in other words, into the very fabric of
the Web. Sign Defective by Design's petition to say no to the Hollyweb
and keep DRM in HTML5. With your help, we can reach 50,000 signers by
the International Day Against DRM on May 3rd.
From March 24th
On March 23 and 24, the FSF held its yearly software freedom conference, LibrePlanet. This year's theme was "Commit Change": a focus on making connections to other movements and building diversity within free software. We at the FSF are very happy with how the conference turned out. If you weren't there this year, we hope to see you in 2014!
See our blog post from the first day of the conference (lots of photos inside):
An article about the conference by Open Media Boston:
If you would like a LibrePlanet shirt, it's not too late:
From March 15th
Turns out, Google has started blocking invites sent from non-Google
Jabber servers. Subscription requests just disappear mysteriously,
confusing both users and server operators. This change is akin to
Google no longer accepting incoming e-mail for @gmail.com addresses
from non-Google domains.
From February 28th
On February 13th, we asked you to join in with thousands of others to call on the White House to protect users where the Copyright Office had failed. Because of your actions, the White House now must respond to the call to fix the DMCA anti-circumvention exemptions list in order to protect the right to unlock cell phones.
From March 21st
This is the latest installment of our Licensing and Compliance Lab's series on
free software developers who choose GNU licenses for their works. In
this edition, we interviewed Adam Hyde via email. Adam is the founder
of Booktype -- a book production platform released under AGPLv3, as
well as Book Sprints, and FLOSS Manuals.
From March 23rd
Richard Stallman announced the winners of the FSF's annual Free
Software Awards at a ceremony on Saturday, March 23rd, held during the
LibrePlanet 2013 conference. The Award for the Advancement of Free
Software was given to Dr. Fernando Perez for IPython, a tool for
scientific analysis, and the Award for Projects of Social Benefit was
given to OpenMRS, a medical record-keeping system being implemented in
the world's poorest countries.
From March 7th
We recently announced the DRM-free label, an effort to create
recognizable branding for providers of DRM-free files to quickly
communicate to users that they don't have to worry about being
encumbered by restrictive technologies such as Digital Restrictions
Management. Today, we're happy to share with you the next version of
the DRM-free label, immediately available for use in multiple
languages and styles.
By FSF Europe, from February 26th
This year the campaign aims to have more events, in additional
locations. In 2012 groups of volunteers ran 54 events in 23 different
countries, including Brussels, Colombia, and Indonesia.
From March 9th
This long awaited release is based on Ubuntu Precise, and as usual
comes full of free software goodness. We continue to provide an easy
to use classic desktop experience complete with full-featured
browsing, office, communications and social networking utilities.
Download it while it is hot!
RMS was in Vila Velha, Brazil, on 29 May 2012, to speak on the free
software movement, at the second edition of the Fórum da Revista
Espírito Livre, to a diverse audience of about 500 students, teachers,
and free software activists.
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 from 2:00pm to 5:00pm
EDT (18:00 to 21:00 UTC) . Meetings take place in the #fsf channel on
irc.gnu.org, and usually include a handful of regulars as well as
newcomers. Everyone's welcome.
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 the LibrePlanet group page those who participate in the End Software Patents campaign. ESP works to abolish all software patents, rather than engaging in the hopeless task of swatting individual patents. There are lots of ways to get involved with this important effort. Check out the group!
Do you have a suggestion for next month's featured resource? Let us
know at email@example.com .
29 new GNU releases this month (as of March 24, 2013):
To get announcements of most new GNU releases, subscribe to the info-gnu
mailing list: http://lists.gnu.org/mailman/listinfo/info-gnu. Nearly
all GNU software is available from http://ftp.gnu.org/gnu/, or
preferably one of its mirrors (http://www.gnu.org/prep/ftp.html). You
can use the url http://ftpmirror.gnu.org/ to be automatically
redirected to a (hopefully) nearby and up-to-date mirror.
This month, we welcome Cynthia Rempel as the new maintainer of the
pgccfd document and Jeffrin Jose as the new maintainer of GNU dap (in
addition to already maintaining GNU trueprint, with a new release this
A number of GNU packages, as well as the GNU operating system as a
whole, are looking for maintainers and other assistance. Please see
http://www.gnu.org/server/takeaction.html#unmaint if you'd like to
help. The general page on how to help GNU is at
http://www.gnu.org/help/help.html. To submit new packages to the GNU
operating system, see http://www.gnu.org/help/evaluation.html.
As always, please feel free to write to me,firstname.lastname@example.org , with any GNUish questions or suggestions for future installments.
By Nick Clifton, from March 18th
The GNU toolchain refers to the part of the GNU system which is used for building programs. These components of GNU are together often on other systems and for compiling programs for other platforms.
This month has been quiet for the GNU toolchain. The GCC sources are still closed to new features, pending the creation of the 4.8 branch.
For event details, as well as to sign-up to be notified for future
events in your area, please visit http://www.fsf.org/events.
So far, Richard Stallman has the following events in April:
We appreciate everyone who donates to the Free Software Foundation,
but we'd like to give special recognition to the folks who have
donated $500 or more in the last month.
This month, an extra big Thank GNU to:
This month, a big Thank GNU to:
You can add your name to this list by donating at
Contributions from thousands of individual members enable the FSF's
work. You can contribute by joining at http://www.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
I'm an FSF member -- Help us support software freedom!
The FSF is also always looking for volunteers
(http://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 campaign section
(http://www.fsf.org/campaigns) and take action on software patents,
DRM, free software adoption, OpenDocument, RIAA and more.
Copyright © 2013 Free Software Foundation, Inc.
This work is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-No
Derivative Works 3.0 United States License. To view a copy of this
license, visit http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nd/3.0/us/ or
send a letter to Creative Commons, 171 Second Street, Suite 300, San
Francisco, California, 94105, USA.
Sent from the Free Software Foundation,
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