Linux Magazine is an English-language magazine serving IT professionals worldwide.
In the United States and Canada, Linux Magazine is known as Linux Pro Magazine.
Linux Magazine brings practical, hands-on solutions for real users who depend on Linux in their daily lives. Our readers are a new generation of Linux experts who are pushing the limits of Linux as a server, desktop, and development platform. They read Linux Magazine to learn more about technologies and products for Linux.
Advanced Yet Practical
Recent issues have focused on themes such as:
- System Administration
- Intrusion Detection
- Windows Compatibility
- Network Monitoring
- IP Telephony
- Linux Kernel
- Web Administration
Our unique combination of advanced coverage with a practical emphasis makes Linux Magazine a great fit for the kinds of reader who tend to make decisions and pass on recommendations.
"Love your magazine. Worth every penny... Thanks!" -- from linuxtidbits via Twitter
"Linux Pro Magazine has been my first and best resource for up-to-date information and a continual educational resource. I am a 11-year Linux 'veteran' and have read many magazines, but Linux Pro Magazine is able to transcend across all knowledge boundaries to provide the kind of information that all Linux users find useful, might I even say required in this overly competitive IT world. Thank you to Linux Pro Magazine and all of the staff for putting out such a great resource." -- from Patrick Swartz via email
To receive a Media Kit or to find out more about Linux Magazine/Linux Pro Magazine and sister publications worldwide, contact us today:
North America, UK, Ireland
Ann Jesse, firstname.lastname@example.org
phone +1 785 841 8834
Eric Henry, email@example.com
phone +1 785 917 0990
All other countries
Petra Jaser, firstname.lastname@example.org
phone +49 89 9934 1124
Michael Seiter, email@example.com
phone +49 89 9934 1123
HP's annual Cyber Risk report offers a bleak look at the state of IT.
But what do the big numbers really mean?
.NET Core execution engine is the basis for cross-platform .NET implementations.
The Xnote trojan hides itself on the target system and will launch a variety of attacks on command.
Spammers go low-volume, and 90% of IE browsers are unpatched.
Adobe scrambles to release patches for vulnerable Flash Player.
Four-inch-long computer on a stick lets you boot a full Linux system from any HDMI display device.
New statute would require companies to report break-ins to consumers.
Weird data transfer technique avoids all standard security measures.
FIDO alliance declares the beginning of the end for old-style login authentication.