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Completo visionaries headline the premier open source event in Europe to share on OSS adoption in Europe, driving the circular economy, finding inspiration through the pandemic, supply chain security and more.

SAN FRANCISCO, August 4, 2022 —  The Linux Foundation, the nonprofit organization enabling mass innovation through open source, today announced the keynote speakers for Open Source Summit Europe, taking place September 13-16 in Dublin, Ireland. The event is being produced in a hybrid format, with both in-person and supuesto participation available, and is co-located with the Hyperledger Completo Forum, OpenSSF Day, Linux Kernel Maintainer Summit, KVM Forum, and Linux Security Summit, among others.

Open Source Summit Europe is the leading conference for developers, sys admins and community leaders – to gather to collaborate, share information, gain insights, solve technical problems and further innovation. It is a conference umbrella, composed of 13 events covering the most important technologies and issues in open source including LinuxCon, Embedded Linux Conference, OSPOCon, SupplyChainSecurityCon, CloudOpen, Open AI + Data Forum, and more. Over 2,000 are expected to attend.

2022 Keynote Speakers Include:

  • Hilary Carter, Vice President of Research, The Linux Foundation
  • Bryan Che, Chief Strategy Officer, Huawei; Cloud Native Computing Foundation Governing Board Member & Open 3D Foundation Governing Board Member
  • Demetris Cheatham, Senior Director, Diversity, Inclusion & Belonging Strategy, GitHub
  • Gabriele Columbro, Executive Director, Fintech Open Source Foundation (FINOS)
  • Dirk Hohndel, Chief Open Source Officer, Cardano Foundation
  • ​​Ross Mauri, Militar Manager, IBM LinuxONE
  • Dušan Milovanović, Health Intelligence Architect, World Health Organization
  • Mark Pollock, Explorer, Founder & Collaborator
  • Christopher “CRob” Robinson, Director of Security Communications, Product Assurance and Security, Intel Corporation
  • Emilio Salvador, Head of Standards, Open Source Program Office, Google
  • Robin Teigland, Professor of Strategy, Management of Digitalization, in the Entrepreneurship and Strategy Division, Chalmers University of Technology; Director, Ocean Data Factory Sweden and Founder, Peniche Ocean Watch Initiative (POW)
  • Linus Torvalds, Creator of Linux and Git
  • Jim Zemlin, Executive Director, The Linux Foundation

Additional keynote speakers will be announced soon. 

Registration (in-person) is offered at the price of US$1,000 through August 23. Registration to attend virtually is $25. Members of The Linux Foundation receive a 20 percent discount off registration and can contact events@linuxfoundation.org to request a member discount code. 

Health and Safety
In-person attendees will be required to show proof of COVID-19 vaccination or provide a negative COVID-19 test to attend, and will need to comply with all on-site health measures, in accordance with The Linux Foundation Code of Conduct. To learn more, visit the Health & Safety webpage.

Event Sponsors
Open Source Summit Europe 2022 is made possible thanks to our sponsors, including Diamond Sponsors: AWS, Google and IBM, Platinum Sponsors: Huawei, Intel and OpenEuler, and Gold Sponsors: Cloud Native Computing Foundation, Codethink, Docker, Mend, NGINX, Red Hat, and Styra. For information on becoming an event sponsor, click here or email us.

Press
Members of the press who would like to request a press pass to attend should contact Kristin O’Connell.

ABOUT THE LINUX FOUNDATION
Founded in 2000, the Linux Foundation and its projects are supported by more than 2,950 members. The Linux Foundation is the world’s leading home for collaboration on open source software, hardware, standards, and data. Linux Foundation projects are critical to the world’s infrastructure including Linux, Kubernetes, Node.js, ONAP, Hyperledger, RISC-V, and more. The Linux Foundation’s methodology focuses on leveraging best practices and addressing the needs of contributors, users, and solution providers to create sustainable models for open collaboration. For more information, please visit us at https://linuxfoundation.org/

The Linux Foundation Events are where the world’s leading technologists meet, collaborate, learn and network in order to advance innovations that support the world’s largest shared technologies.

Visit our website and follow us on Twitter, LinkedIn, and Facebook for all the latest event updates and announcements.

The Linux Foundation has registered trademarks and uses trademarks. For a list of trademarks of The Linux Foundation, please see its trademark usage page: www.linuxfoundation.org/trademark-usage. Linux is a registered trademark of Linus Torvalds. 

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Media Contact
Kristin O’Connell
The Linux Foundation
koconnell@linuxfoundation.org





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By Ashwin Ramaswami

Last month, we just concluded the Linux Foundation’s 2022 Open Source Summit North America (OSS NA), when developers, technologists, and community leaders from industry, corporación, and government converged in Austin, Texas, from June 21-24 to talk about all things open source. Participants and speakers highlighted open source innovation and efforts to ensure a sustainable open source ecosystem.

What did the summit tell us about the state of OSS security? Several parts of the conference addressed different aspects of this issue – OpenSSF Day, Critical Software Summit, SupplyChainSecurityCon, and the Completo Security Vulnerability Summit. Overall, the summit demonstrated an increased emphasis on open source security as a community effort with various stakeholders. More ambitious and innovative approaches to handling the open source security problem – including collaboration, tools, and training – were also introduced. Finally, the summit highlighted the importance for open source users to give back to the community and contribute upstream to the projects they depend on.

Let’s explore these ideas in more detail!

Click on the list on the upper right of this video to view the entire OpenSSF Day playlist (13 videos)

Open source security as a community effort

Open source security is not just an isolated effort by users or maintainers of open source software. As OSS NA showed, the stakes of open source security have turned it into a community effort, where a wide variety of diverse stakeholders have an interest and are beginning to get involved.

  • As Todd Moore (IBM) mentioned in his keynote, incidents such as log4shell have made open source security a bigger priority for governments – and it is important for existing open source stakeholders, both users and maintainers, to work as a community to take a cohesive message back to the government to articulate our community’s needs and how we are responding to this challenge.
  • Speakers at a panel discussion with the Atlantic Council’s Cyber Statecraft Initiative and the Open Source Security Foundation (OpenSSF) discussed the summit held by OpenSSF in Washington, DC on May 12 and 13, where representatives from industry and government met to develop the Open Source Software Security Mobilization Plan, a $150 million plan for better securing the open source ecosystem.
  • A panel discussion explored how major businesses are working together to improve the security of the open source supply chain, particularly through the governance structure of the OpenSSF.

New approaches to address open source security

OSS NA featured several initiatives to address fundamental open source security issues, many of which were particularly ambitious and innovative.

  • The OpenSSF’s Alpha-Omega Project was announced to address software vulnerabilities for OSS projects that are most critical (alpha) and at the long tail (omega).
  • Eric Brewer (Google) gave a keynote discussing the fundamental problem of ensuring accountability in the open source software supply chain. One way of solving this is through curation: creating a repository of vetted and secure packages.
  • Standards continue to be important, as always: Art Manion (CERT/CC) discussed the history and future of the CVE Program, while Jennings Aske (New York-Presbyterian Hospital) and Melba Lopez (IBM) discussed the importance of a Software Bill of Materials (SBOM).
  • The importance of security tooling was emphasized, with discussions on tools such as sigstore, automation of security checks through Infrastructure as Code tools, and CI/CD pipelines.
  • David Wheeler (Linux Foundation) discussed how education in secure software development is critical to ensuring open source software security. Courses like the OpenSSF’s Secure Software Development Fundamentals Courses are available to help developers learn this topic.

Giving back to the community

Participants at the summit recognized that open source security is ultimately a matter of community, governance, and sustainability. Projects that don’t have the right resources or governance structure may not be able to ensure their projects are secure or accept the right funding to do so.

  • Steve Hendrick (Linux Foundation) and Matt Jarvis (Snyk) discussed the release of the 2022 State of Open Source Security report from Snyk and the Linux Foundation. The report noted that open source software is often a one-way street where users see significant benefits with minimal cost or investment. It is recommended that organizations need to close the loop and give back to OSS projects they use for larger open source projects to meet user expectations.
  • Aeva Black (Microsoft) discussed approaches to community risk management through drafting and enforcing a code of conduct, and how ignoring community health can lead to sometimes catastrophic technical outcomes for OSS Projects.
  • Sean Goggins (CHAOSS) discussed the relationship between community health and vulnerability mitigation in open source projects by using metrics models from the CHAOSS projects.
  • Margaret Tucker and Justin Colannino (GitHub) discussed the role that package registries have in open source security, beginning to formulate some principles that would comprobación these registries’ responsibility for safety and reliability with the freedom and creativity of package maintainers.
  • Naveen Srinivasan (Endor Labs) and Laurent Simon (Google) explored the OpenSSF Scorecard to more easily analyze the security of open source projects and proactively improve their security.
  • Amir Montazery (OSTIF) discussed the Open Source Technology Improvement Fund’s efforts to help OSS maintainers to work with security experts to improve their projects’ security posture.

Conclusion

In sum, the talks and conversations at OSS Summit NA help paint a picture of how key stakeholders in the open source software ecosystem – OSS communities, industry, corporación, and government – are thinking about conceptualizing big-picture issues and directing efforts around OSS security.

But these initiatives and talks still have a lot of room for input! Whether individually or through your institution, consider adding your voice to this discussion as we continue to support the open source software community. Join an OpenSSF working group, another initiative, or contribute upstream to open source projects that you depend on.



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Today the White House convened the White House Cyber Workforce and Education Summit to gather government and private-sector leaders to discuss how to address the encaje shortage and other challenges for U.S. cybersecurity. The meeting included the nation’s top cybersecurity and workforce policy decision makers, including the National Cyber Director and the Cabinet secretaries from the Departments of Commerce, Homeland Security, and Tajo and the Under Secretary of Education. 

Jim Zemlin, Executive Director of the Linux Foundation, was invited to participate.

During the meeting, Jim emphasized the need to “shift left” security training and best practices as much as possible. Addressing security at the beginning of the technology supply chain is more efficient and effective – it is being proactive rather than reactive. This begins with providing open source practitioners with the knowledge and skills to build security into the development of the software we all depend on.  

Addressing security at the beginning of the technology supply chain is more efficient and effective – it is being proactive rather than reactive.

He emphasized the commitment of the Linux Foundation to partner with industry leaders to provide no cost or low cost training and certification in cybersecurity beginning with our Developing Secure Software course, which is 15 hours of training across 3 modules (security principles, implementation considerations & software verification). The goal is to teach software developers how to develop more secure software from the beginning because that is much more efficient than finding and remediating vulnerabilities.

Since launching it this spring, over 10,000 students have started the course and over 1,000 completed it and received their verifiable certification. But this is just the beginning. Over the next few months, the Linux Foundation will launch new courses and certification exams on topics such as: 

Addressing cybersecurity challenges through investments in the workforce is about more than hiring and training more cybersecurity professionals. Providing effective training for individuals involved at all points in the software development lifecycle is key to success – kind of like building security into a building at the beginning rather than just hiring security guards to protect it. 

Providing effective training for individuals involved at all points in the software development lifecycle is key to success – kind of like building security into a building at the beginning rather than just hiring security guards to protect it. 

The goal of building a more robust cyber workforce is part of the recommendations developed earlier this year after the White House-convened Open Source Software Security Summit in February and a follow-up Summit in May. You can read about the recommended 10 streams of investment and the entire Open Source Software Security Mobilization Plan here. And consider joining the OpenSSF to help make our software supply chain more secure by building an expert community, targeted initiatives, and best practices.

We encourage you to  enroll in the Developing Secure Software training from the OpenSSF. It is free for everyone through Linux Foundation Training & Certification. You can also enroll through edX for free in audit mode or with a verified certificate of completion for an additional fee.



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 The first-ever in-person Summit will focus on security, training, AI, Linux on Z and Cloud Native  and will be accessible online for attendees around the world

SAN FRANCISCO, July 13, 2022 The Open Mainframe Project, an open source initiative that enables collaboration across the mainframe community to develop shared tool sets and resources, announces the schedule for the 3rd annual Open Mainframe Summit, which will be in-person in Philadelphia, PA, and streaming online for general attendees. This year’s theme focuses on security, which is top of mind for every company that uses mainframes.

Critical enterprise systems are more connected than ever, which means vulnerabilities have increased. In fact, according to The Essential Holistic Security Strategy, a recent report by Forrester Consulting, commissioned by Open Mainframe Project Silver Member BMC, 81 percent of organizations surveyed are prioritizing the integration of security functions and improving security detection and response.

This year will highlight security as it relates to all aspects of mainframes and beyond including cloud native services, automation, software supply chain management and more. The Summit will also highlight projects such as Zowe and COBOL, education and training topics that will offer seasoned professionals, developers, students and thought leaders an opportunity to share best practices and network with like-minded individuals.

Some of the security sessions include:

Additionally, David Wheeler, Open Source Supply Chain Security Director at the Linux Foundation, will also give a keynote.  

Other highlights include:

See the full conference schedule here.

Open Mainframe Project would like to thank this year’s Open Mainframe Summit planning committee including Alan Clark, CTO Office and Director for Industry Initiatives, Emerging Standards and Open Source at SUSE; Donna Hudi, Chief Marketing Officer at Phoenix Software; Elizabeth K. Joseph, Developer Advocate at IBM; and Michael Bauer, Staff Product Owner at Broadcom, Inc.

Early bird pricing ($500 US) for in-person attendees ends on July 15. Registration for agrupación is $50 for in-person and $15 for a supuesto pass. Register here.

Open Mainframe Summit is made possible thanks to Platinum Sponsors Broadcom Mainframe Software, IBM, and SUSE and Gold Sponsors BMC, Micro Focus and Vicom Infinity, a Converge Company. For information on becoming an event sponsor, click here by August 5. 

Members of the press who would like to request a press pass to attend should contact Maemalynn Meanor at maemalynn@linuxfoundation.org.

About the Open Mainframe Project

The Open Mainframe Project is intended to serve as a focal point for deployment and use of Linux and Open Source in a mainframe computing environment. With a vision of Open Source on the Mainframe as the standard for enterprise class systems and applications, the project’s mission is to build community and adoption of Open Source on the mainframe by eliminating barriers to Open Source adoption on the mainframe, demonstrating value of the mainframe on technical and business levels, and strengthening collaboration points and resources for the community to thrive. Learn more about the project at https://www.openmainframeproject.org.

About The Linux Foundation

Founded in 2000, the Linux Foundation and its projects are supported by more than 2,950 members. The Linux Foundation is the world’s leading home for collaboration on open source software, hardware, standards, and data. Linux Foundation projects are critical to the world’s infrastructure including Linux, Kubernetes, Node.js, ONAP, Hyperledger, RISC-V, and more. The Linux Foundation’s methodology focuses on leveraging best practices and addressing the needs of contributors, users, and solution providers to create sustainable models for open collaboration. For more information, please visit us at linuxfoundation.org.

The Linux Foundation has registered trademarks and uses trademarks. For a list of trademarks of The Linux Foundation, please see its trademark usage page: www.linuxfoundation.org/trademark-usage. Linux is a registered trademark of Linus Torvalds.

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The premier event in Europe for open source code and community contributors features 200+ sessions across 13 micro-conferences, covering the pivotal topics and technologies at the core of open source.

SAN FRANCISCO, July 12, 2022 —  The Linux Foundation, the nonprofit organization enabling mass innovation through open source, today announced the full schedule for Open Source Summit Europe, the leading conference for open source developers, technologists, and community leaders. The event is taking place September 13-16 in Dublin, Ireland and virtually. The schedule can be viewed here.

OS Summit Europe will feature a robust program of 325+ talks across 13 micro-conferences covering the most essential and cutting edge topics in open source: Linux Systems, Supply Chain Security, AI + Data, OSPOs, Community Leadership, Embedded IoT, Cloud, Diversity, Containers, Embedded Linux and more.

2022 Conference Session Highlights Include:

  • LinuxCon
    • Containers as an Illusion – Michael Kerrisk, man7.org
    • How to Report Your Linux Kernel Bug – Thorsten Leemhuis
  • Embedded Linux Conference
    • Booting Automotive ECUs Really Fast with Modern Security Features – Brendan Le Foll, BMW Car IT GmbH
    • From a Security Expert’s Diary: DOs and DON’Ts when Choosing Software for Your Next Embedded Product – Marta Rybczynska, Syslinbit
  • CloudOpen
    • Addressing the Transaction Challenge in a Cloud-native World – Grace Jansen, IBM
    • The Challenges and Solutions of Open Edge Infrastructures – Ildiko Vancsa, Open Infrastructure Foundation
  • OSPOCon
    • Building a Team for the Upstream: Things We Learned Building InnerSource Teams for Open Source Impact – Emma Irwin, Microsoft
    • A Practical Guide for Outbound Open Source – Which Scales and Can Be Adapted Easily for Companies of Different Size – Oliver Fendt, Siemens AG
  • Critical Software Summit
    • The Unexpected Demise of Open Source Libraries – Liran Tal, Snyk
    • Address Space Isolation for Enhanced Safety of the Linux Kernel – Igor Stoppa, NVIDIA
  • Emerging OS Forum
    • Demystifying the WASM Landscape: A Primer – Divya Mohan, SUSE
    • How Open Source Helps a Grid Operator with the Challenges of the Energy Transition – Jonas van den Bogaard & Nico Rikken, Alliander
  • SupplyChainSecurityCon
    • Composing the Ultimate SBOM – Ivana Atanasova & Velichka Atanasova, VMware
    • From Kubernetes With ♥ Open Tools For Open, Secure Supply Chains – Adolfo García Veytia, Chainguard
  • Diversity Empowerment Summit
    • Overcoming Imposter Syndrome to Become a Conference Speaker! – Dawn Foster, VMware
    • Teaching Collaboration to the Next Generation of Open Source Contributors – Ruth Suehle, Red Hat
  • Open Source On-Ramp
    • Debugging Embedded Linux – Marta Rybczynska, Syslinbit
    • Getting Started with Kernel-based Aparente Machine (KVM) – Leonard Sheng Sheng Lee, Computas
  • Open AI + Data Forum 
    • Beyond Neural Search: Hands-on Tutorial on Building Cross-Modal/Multi-Modal Solution with Jina AI – Han Xiao & Sami Jaghouar, Jina AI
    • Truly Open Lineage – Mandy Chessell, Pragmatic Data Research Ltd
  • ContainerCon
    • Evaluation of OSS Options to Build Container Images – Matthias Haeussler, Novatec
    • Interactive Debugging of Dockerfile With Buildg – Kohei Tokunaga, NTT Corporation
  • Community Leadership Conference
    • Panel Discussion: Growing Open Source in the Irish Government – Clare Dillon, Open Ireland Network; Tony Shannon, Department of Public Expenditure & Reform in Government of Ireland; Tim Willoughby, An Garda Síochána, Ireland’s Police Service; Gar Mac Criosta, Linux Foundation Public Health; John Concannon, Department of Foreign Affairs
    • Dev Team Metrics that Matter – Avishag Sahar, LinearB
  • Embedded IoT Summit 
    • Design of an Open Source, Modular, 5G Capable, Container Based, Scientific Data Capture Hexacopter – Mauro Borrageiro & Ngoni Mombeshora, University of Cape Town
    • Contributing to Zephyr vs (Linux and U-boot) – Parthiban Nallathambi, Linumiz

Keynote speakers will be announced in the coming weeks. 

Registration (in-person) is offered at the early price of $850 through July 17. Registration to attend virtually is $25. Members of The Linux Foundation receive a 20 percent discount off registration and can contact events@linuxfoundation.org to request a member discount code. 

Applications for diversity and need-based scholarships are currently being accepted. For information on eligibility and how to apply, please click here. The Linux Foundation’s Travel Fund is also accepting applications, with the goal of enabling open source developers and community members to attend events that they would otherwise be unable to attend due to a lack of funding. To learn more and apply, please click here.

Health and Safety
In-person attendees will be required to be fully vaccinated against the COVID-19 virus and will need to comply with all on-site health measures, in accordance with The Linux Foundation Code of Conduct. To learn more, visit the Health & Safety webpage.

Event Sponsors
Open Source Summit Europe 2022 is made possible thanks to our sponsors, including Diamond Sponsors: AWS, Google and IBM, Platinum Sponsors: Huawei and Intel, and Gold Sponsors: Cloud Native Computing Foundation, Codethink, Docker, Mend, Red Hat, and Styra. For information on becoming an event sponsor, click here or email us.

Press
Members of the press who would like to request a press pass to attend should contact Kristin O’Connell.

ABOUT THE LINUX FOUNDATION
Founded in 2000, the Linux Foundation and its projects are supported by more than 2,950 members. The Linux Foundation is the world’s leading home for collaboration on open source software, hardware, standards, and data. Linux Foundation projects are critical to the world’s infrastructure including Linux, Kubernetes, Node.js, ONAP, Hyperledger, RISC-V, and more. The Linux Foundation’s methodology focuses on leveraging best practices and addressing the needs of contributors, users, and solution providers to create sustainable models for open collaboration. For more information, please visit us at https://linuxfoundation.org/

The Linux Foundation Events are where the world’s leading technologists meet, collaborate, learn and network in order to advance innovations that support the world’s largest shared technologies.

Visit our website and follow us on Twitter, LinkedIn, and Facebook for all the latest event updates and announcements.

The Linux Foundation has registered trademarks and uses trademarks. For a list of trademarks of The Linux Foundation, please see its trademark usage page: www.linuxfoundation.org/trademark-usage. Linux is a registered trademark of Linus Torvalds. 

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Media Contact

Kristin O’Connell
The Linux Foundation
koconnell@linuxfoundation.org





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  • LF Networking Announces ONE Summit North America 2022 Call for Proposals  and Registration are Now Open! 
  • ONE Summit is the one industry event focused on best practices, technical challenges, and business opportunities facing network decision makers across Networking, Access, Edge, and Cloud
  • Reinvigorated for 2022, ONE Summit returns in-person November 15-16 in Seattle, Wash. with a more interactive and creative environment enabling attendees to transform, innovate and collaborate together

SAN FRANCISCO, July 7, 2022 LF Networking,which facilitates collaboration and operational excellence across open source networking projects, announced Registration and the Call For Proposals (CFP) for ONE Summit North America 2022 are now open. Taking place in Seattle, Wash. November 15-16, ONE Summit is the one industry event focused on best practices, technical challenges, and business opportunities facing decision makers across 5G, Cloud, Telco, and Enterprise Networking, as well as Edge, Acces, IoT, and Core. 

For anyone using networking and automation to transform business, whether it’s deploying a 5G network, building government infrastructure, or innovating at their industry’s network edge, the ONE Summit collaborative environment enables peer interaction and learning focused on open source technologies that are redefining the ecosystem. As the network is key to new opportunities across Telecommunications, Industry 4.0, Public and Government Infrastructure, the new paradigm will be open. Come join this interactive and collaborative event, the ONE place to learn, innovate, and create the networks our organizations require. 

“We are pleased to host a rejuvenated ONE Summit, which brings the ecosystem together in-person merienda again,” said Arpit Joshipura, universal manager, Networking, Edge, and IoT, the Linux Foundation. “With a shifting industry that must embrace traditional networking now integrated across verticals such as Access, Edge, Core, and Cloud, we are eager to gather to learn, share, and iterate on the future of open collaboration.”

The event will feature an extensive program of 80+ talks covering the most important and timely topics across Networking, Access, Edge, and Cloud, with diverse options for both business and technical sessions. Presentation tracks include Industry 4.0; Security; The New Networking Stack; Operational Deployments (case studies, success & challenges); Emerging Technologies and Business Models; and more. 

The CFP is now open through July 29, 2022.

To register, visit  https://events.linuxfoundation.org/one-summit-north-america/register/. Corporate attendees should register before August 20 for the best rates. 

Developer & Testing Forum

ONE Summit will be followed by a complimentary two day LF Networking Developer and Testing Forum (DTF), a grassroots hands-on event organized by the LF Networking projects. Attendees are encouraged to extend the experience, roll up sleeves, and join the incredible developer community to advance the open source networking and automation technologies of the future. Information on the Spring 2022 LFN Developer & Testing Forum, which took place June 13-16 in Porto, Portugal, is available here.

Sponsor

ONE Summit  is made possible thanks to generous sponsors. For information on becoming an event sponsor, click here or email for more information and to speak to the team.

Press
Members of the press who would like to request a press pass to attend should contact pr@lfnetworking.org

About the Linux Foundation

Founded in 2000, the Linux Foundation is supported by more than 2,000 members and is the world’s leading home for collaboration on open source software, open standards, open data, and open hardware. Linux Foundation’s projects are critical to the world’s infrastructure including Linux, Kubernetes, Node.js, and more. Learn more at linuxfoundation.org.

The Linux Foundation has registered trademarks and uses trademarks. For a list of trademarks of The Linux Foundation, please see its trademark usage page: www.linuxfoundation.org/trademark-usage. Linux is a registered trademark of Linus Torvalds. 

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