Szulik dismisses concerns about Red Hat's growing dominance in open-source market Video
At the Vortex 2005 conference in San Francisco, Ray Ozzie, one of Microsoft's chief technical officers, tells business author Geoffrey Moore that Google's success is a "very big deal" for Redmond and has forced the software giant to reflect on its business model.
As Linux makes its move in the big-business arena, the open-source community faces growing pains. Correspondent James Hilliard asks conference-goers at LinuxWorld 2004 in San Francisco for their thoughts on the transition and how it is affecting the development of the open-source landscape.
As developers gather for LinuxWorld, Red Hat CEO Matthew Szulik sits down for a Face to Face interview with ZDNet Editor in Chief Dan Farber and CNET News.com reporter Stephen Shankland. Szulik denies that Red Hat's aim is to be the Microsoft of open source--whose community, he says, is alive and well.
In a Face to Face interview, Red Hat CEO Matthew Szulik says his company's top competitors include Microsoft, Sun Microsystems and UnitedLinux, a consortium of rival Linux sellers.
In a Face to Face interview, Red Hat CEO Matthew Szulik talks about Linux on the desktop and how browser technology such as Mozilla could help Linux find a home in low-cost PCs.
In a Face to Face interview, Red Hat CEO Matthew Szulik says his company's top competitors include Microsoft, Sun Microsystems and UnitedLinux, a consortium of rival Linux sellers.sful Linux operating system.
On "Working Webware," ZDNet Editor in Chief Dan Farber and Webware editor Rafe Needleman sit down with Flock CEO Shawn Hardin to find out about the company's social media browser, its role in the open-source community, and how it plans to compete against
At the LinuxWorld conference in San Francisco, CNET's Brian Cooley talks with the general manager of RealNetworks' Helix technology, Kevin Foreman, about a new open-source program that's aimed at creating a media player for Linux.
In a Face to Face interview, Red Hat CEO Matthew Szulik outlines the company's strategic alliances and growth opportunities. He's confident that Red Hat knows how to build a successful Linux operating system.
At LinuxWorld 2004 in San Francisco, Red Hat CEO Matthew Szulik looks at the challenges Linux has faced over the last 10 years and the progress it's made, announces new Red Hat application server software for running Java programs, and calls for reform of intellectual-property law in the United States.