Skip to main content

Germany Foreign Ministry migrats to OpenSource Desktops

While we are trying to get more contracts and pay more money to planet more proprietary solutions in our IT infrastructure and to serve our gratification in sending more PR about our success in signing new contracts to pay more money, Germany Foreign Ministry decided to do something else, although money might not be an issue to them as it is to us.

Open Source desktops are far cheaper to maintain than proprietary desktop configurations, says a diplomat at the German Embassy in Madrid and the former head of IT at the Foreign Ministry.

Enjoy ready the rest of this awesome piece of news

[tags]desktop configurations,proprietary solutions,german embassy,foreign,ministry,gratification,diplomat,desktops,contracts,infrastructure,open ,source,madrid,germany,money[/tags]

Comments

Popular posts from this blog

اهم التطورات العلمية في العام ٢٠١٩

10 things Dorothée Loorbach learned after losing a lot of money

Dorothée isn't just sharing her life changing experience with work and money, and sharing the following tips which won't make much sense without listening to the tips in her own words Money is important Money equals time Money equals value What people say doesn't matter What people say matters most when people is you! It's really simple - spend less, earn more, invest wisely and value yourself. It's not that easy Being broke sucks Stay Broke - be present in your own life Money isn't important https://youtu.be/_8l2egORXGA

Rules of war (in a nutshell)

https://youtu.be/HwpzzAefx9M Since the beginning, humans have resorted to violence as a way to settle disagreements. Yet through the ages, people from around the world have tried to limit the brutality of war. It was this humanitarian spirit that led to the First Geneva Convention of 1864, and to the birth of modern International Humanitarian Law. Setting the basic limits on how wars can be fought, these universal laws of war protect those not fighting, as well as those no longer able to. To do this, a distinction must always be made between who or what may be attacked, and who or what must be spared and protected.