Red Hat Enterprise Linux 4 was released on February 15th, 2005. This report takes a look at the state of security for the first two years from release. We look at key metrics, specific vulnerabilities, and the most common ways users were affected by security issues. We will show some best practices that could have been used to minimise the impact of the issues, and also take a look at how the included security innovations helped.
North Carolina native Red Hat will collaborate with the University of North Carolina system and private sector to help advance research.
Until now, Red Hat was best known for the distribution and support of open source operating system Linux. About 80 percent of its revenues are built on subscriptions for its Linux OS, and about 20 percent on services. Its majority market share is now under threat with a new rival in the form enterprise software major Oracle that has ventured into Linux support and is actively publicizing it.
SugarCRM, the open source application developer, is gaining momentum among software developers, according to TechIQ magazine. That's also very good news for Red Hat, TechIQ reports.
Red Hat today announced that Advanced Info Service Public Company Limited (AIS), a mobile communications company in Thailand, has chosen Red Hat for its reliable, high-performing and cost-effective solutions.
Red Hat today announced together with IBM and VDEL, a leading IT services distribution company in Eastern Europe and Russia, that state certification has been awarded by the Russian Federal Service for Technical and Export Control (FSTEK) for Red Hat Enterprise Linux on various IBM solutions.
Red Hat, Inc. today announced financial results for its fiscal fourth quarter and fiscal year ended February 28, 2007.
Is Red Hat Acting Like Microsoft? was the question posed by eWeek this, er, week, in relation to this blog, accusing Red Hat of distinctly Redmond-like behavior. Specifically, Red Hat sent a cease and desist letter about the use of a trademark to a Mr Bill Dudney whose company is offering training courses on Hibernate, a Red Hat-owned JBoss product. Mr Neward concludes,