As you may be aware, the General Data Protection Regulation (GDPR) takes effect across the European Union on Friday, May 25. GDPR sets out to provide individuals with more control over their personal data.
Last September Oracle announced, with the support of IBM and Red Hat, that Java EE was going to move to the Eclipse Foundation. Since then Fujitsu, Payara and Tomitribe have all joined the initiative with strategic-level commitments.
Projects hosted by the Eclipse Foundation will soon benefit from a brand new enterprise-grade continuous integration (CI) infrastructure. Expected improvements are: resiliency, scalability and nimbleness. We are doing this move with tremendous support from our friends at CloudBees and RedHat with their respective products Jenkins Enterprise and OpenShift Container Platform.
I am pleased to announce a new look and feel for www.eclipse.org, codenamed Quicksilver, and a new logo for the Eclipse Foundation which Mike Milinkovich, the Executive Director of the Eclipse Foundation, has blogged about.
Since the beginning of the Eclipse Foundation in 2004 we have had two corporate logos, both of which happened to be the same logo as used by the Eclipse IDE. For a long time that was a good idea, as the Eclipse IDE was definitely our flagship project.
We are now about six months into the process of migrating Java EE to the Eclipse Foundation, and I think we’re all learning a lot as we go. I wanted to take a moment and take stock of the scale of this project, its complexity, and where we are.
It’s now been a bit over two months since the participants to the Open IoT Challenge have started to work on their projects, and like every year, I am pretty impressed by the creativity and the technical skills of all the teams.
For the past three years, we have been partnering with a number of organizations – IEEE, Open Mobile Alliance and Agile-IoT – to get a sense of the general trends in the IoT industry through an online survey.