Good news, Earth fans -- Peugeot's added to its fledgling range of hybrid vehicles with a new 200bhp, four-wheel-drive monster known as the 508 RXH.
Red Hat claims it's not killing RHX, its open-source software exchange. Instead, RHX is "changing." It will be interesting to see how it changes, but learning from how it already has changed is instructive.
The Register notes that Red Hat's new open source application exchange hasn't taken the world by storm. Nor was it expected to. Instead, it is adding incremental value to the market, and in this seems to be doing quite well.
Novell reportedly will be the newest member of the Apple App Store clone club, but its open-source shop would be even less necessary than those other clones.
Red Hat's CEO wants to focus on a few key initiatives for the company which will arguably keep it from engaging in applications anytime soon.
Software maker is missing out on a big opportunity by demanding that prospective customers make wholesale switches to its technology.
Red Hat is in good hands in South America, as this interview with Red Hat South America general manager Julian Somodi demonstrates.
Jim Whitehurst wants to do more than sell the Linux operating system. He wants his products to be the brains of cloud computing.
Ubuntu wants to build its server business with open-source applications. Could Red Hat and Novell also benefit?
Jim Whitehurst, still new on the job, says Red Hat is trying to change its image as a company with "great technology" that's "not the easiest" to work with. (By Andrew Donoghue of ZDNet UK)