Recent blog posts
Are GNU ready to party? It's been 30 years since the GNU manifesto was penned. What began as frustration over a printer driver has grown into a massive social movement. The GNU system itself has exploded; not only is it a fully free operating system, but it has expanded to include an entire universe of software.
32 new GNU releases this month (as of July 28, 2013):
The latest release of gNewSense is out, bringing with it a spate of new features and bug fixes.
Looking to watch President Obama's press conference about PRISM and government surveillance using free software?
Microsoft is intercepting your stuff and sending it to the NSA (and the CIA and the FBI).
With $32 million to spend, will Canonical and Ubuntu commit to software freedom as the foundational design principle?
For the last few months, we've been raising an outcry against Encrypted Media Extensions (EME), a plan by Netflix and a block of other media and software companies to squeeze support for Digital Restrictions Management (DRM) into the HTML standard, the core language of the Worldwide Web. The HTML standard is set by the World Wide Web Consortium (W3C), which this block of corporations has been heavily lobbying as of late.
The FSF recently received a message from a software company in the legislative sights of the notorious patent troll NeoMedia Technologies. The company's lawyer, Charles Kramer, asked us to share a message with our supporters.