Trending Topics This Week
Here is what people are talking about this week in the world of free and open source software:
- New Cryptojacking Malware Targeting Apache, Oracle, Redis Servers.
- Is Elastic Stretching the Truth in Its Spat With AWS Over Elasticsearch License?
- Open Source Magic Solves a Months-Long Problem in 20 minutes.
Key Security, Maintenance, and Features Releases
[AMQ-6899] - Runtime Configuration Plugin throwing NPE at startup
[AMQ-7443] - Prefetch warnings should include client IP information
[AMQ-7444] - Invalid certificate warnings should include client IP information
[AMQ-7492] - Upgrade to Apache Camel 2.25.2
Firefox now protects you from supercookies, a type of tracker that can stay hidden in your browser and track you online, even after you clear cookies. By isolating supercookies, Firefox prevents them from tracking your web browsing from one site to the next.
It’s easier than ever to save and access your bookmarks. Firefox now remembers your preferred location for saved bookmarks, displays the bookmarks toolbar by default on new tabs, and gives you easy access to all of your bookmarks via a toolbar folder.
The password manager now allows you to remove all of your saved logins with one click, as opposed to having to delete each login individually.
Use a more accessible color palette in configuration form tabs. (pull 5176)
Improve fingerprint save performance. (pull 5190, pull 5198, issue 64670)
Fix drag & drop for form changes (regression in 2.264). (issue 64291)
Fix server-side form validation that broke client-side form validation (regression in 2.270). (issue 64429)
#5870 - jetty-maven-plugin fails to run ServletContainerInitializer on Windows due to URI case comparison bug
#5855 - HttpClient may not send queued requests
#5845 - Use UTF-8 encoding for client basic auth if requested
#5830 - Jetty-util contains wrong Import-Package
CentOS vs. Fedora
Making sense of the open source enterprise Linux landscape can be a tall task. With recent changes from Red Hat regarding CentOS, it's helpful to understand the ideal situations in which different enterprise Linux distributions should be used. In this blog, we look at two of those distributions: CentOS, a popular open source enterprise Linux distribution, and Fedora, the bleeding edge upstream enterprise Linux distribution.