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Best Practices for Starting an Open Source Program/Project - Chris Aniszczyk

May 15, 2020

 

Guest speaker: Chris Aniszczyk, COO & CTO at CNCF (Cloud Native Computing Foundation) presented on "Best Practices for Starting an Open Source Program/Project - Lessons Learned from TODO Group + Kubernetes / CNCF". 

This video was from a live webinar conducted for the FINOS Open Source Readiness (OSR) project. The OSR project meets bi-weekly for guest presentations, knowledge-sharing between financial industry firms solving similar issues on their road to open source readiness, and discussion of open source strategy. Take a look at upcoming meeting agendas and join us!

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chris' Presentation

Best Practices for Starting an Open Source Program/Project - Lessons Learned from TODO Group + Kubernetes / CNCF - from May 13, 2020 - Open Source Readiness (OSR) Project

FINOS Open Source Readiness - Chris Aniszczyk May 2020

 

Chris Aniszczyk is the co-founder of the Linux Foundation's TODO Group for open source professionals and the former head of open source at Twitter. In this presentation, he discusses the growth of corporate open source programs and how the TODO Group has helped to define "corporate scale" open source. He talks about how to start and grow an open source program, including establishing key roles and responsibilities. Finally, he presents best practices for launching and nurturing open source projects and giving them the best chance to succeed and thrive.

 

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CHRIS' BIO

Chris Aniszczyk is an open source executive and engineer with a passion for building a better world through open collaboration. He's currently a CTO at the Linux Foundation focused on developer relations and running the Open Container Initiative (OCI) / Cloud Native Computing Foundation (CNCF). Furthermore, he's a partner at Capital Factory where he focuses on mentoring, advising and investing in open source and infrastructure focused startups. At Twitter, he created their open source program and led their open source efforts. For many years he served on the Eclipse Foundation's Board of Directors representing the committer community and the Java Community Process (JCP) Executive Committee. In a previous life, he bootstrapped a consulting company, made many mistakes, lead and hacked on many eclipse.org and Linux related projects.

 

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