January 2014 Newsletter


January 2014 Newsletter

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OSI Logo

Open Source Initiative


…formed to educate about and advocate for the benefits of open source
and to build bridges among different constituencies in the open source community.


Collaborate, Contribute, Co-create

OSI Wiki

OSI Twitter


The OSI Affiliate Program allows non-profit and not-for-profit organisations to become OSI members. The program is now open for applications.

Creative Commons
After working for more than two years to develop the next generation of CC licenses, version 4.0 was released in November of 2013. The new licenses are more user-friendly and more internationally robust than ever before. CC made dozens of improvements to the licenses. Of particular note are: a more global license; rights outside the scope of copyright; common-sense attribution; enabling more anonymity, when desired; 30-day window to correct license violations; increased readability; clarity about adaptations. For a much more in-depth rundown of the decisions reflected in 4.0, visit the 4.0 page on the Creative Commons wiki.

2014 will mark significant changes, as the CC has begun a search for a new CEO. In the coming year with new leadership, CC will pursue strategies that expand the use of its licenses and promote a robust knowledge-sharing ecosystem. The organization recognizes that many paths lay open for pursuing these objectives, and the search for a new chief executive offers an opportunity to explore new ideas for services, products, advocacy, policies and programs. The new leader will oversee continued stewardship of CC’s licenses and also seek new opportunities to expand knowledge-sharing through the Internet.

Finally, keep an eye on CC as discussions related to the compatibility process and criteria for copyleft licenses will provide affiliates a valuable opportunity to share their ideas and offer feedback.

Document Foundation
In 2013, the Document Foundation has continued to expand, and released several stable versions of LibreOffice, including the major 4.0 branch. The Document Foundation also started their professional certification programme and elected a new board of directors at the end of the year.

Joomla! Project announces release of Joomla! Framework 1.0
The Joomla Framework is a major step forward in the evolution of the Joomla! Project. The development team has extracted and refactored many of the essential functions necessary to create, manage and deploy a modern PHP web application and compiled them into a library of modular packages that can be easily mixed and matched with other PHP frameworks and packages using Composer for dependency management. This step enables two major areas of growth for the Joomla! project:

  • First, it makes several packages, inspired by the demanding needs of the Joomla! CMS, available to the larger PHP developer community,
  • Second, it allows a future version of the Joomla! CMS to be built upon this Framework and thereby benefit from the broader base of PHP developers that adopt and can contribute back to the Framework

Learn more…

Python Software Foundation: PyCon 2014

PyCon is the largest annual gathering for the community using and developing the open-source Python programming language. It is produced and underwritten by the Python Software Foundation, the 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization dedicated to advancing and promoting Python. Through PyCon, the PSF advances its mission of growing the international community of Python programmers. Thos year’s conference will be held at the Montréal Convention Center, Montréal, Québec, Canada April 11th – 13th, 2014.




Fund-raising Updates


The OSI has joined AmazonSmile. Through this program Amazon will donate 0.5% of the sales price of your eligible AmazonSmile purchases to the OSI. In order to ensure your purchases through Amazon support the OSI, please visit, and log in, through the AmazonSmile portal and select the “Open Source Initiative” as your charitable organization of choice.

OSI has been fortunate to receive nearly 2,000 donations from 850 individuals through Flattr, raising approximately €900 / $1,230.


Thank you to our Affiliate Members

OSI Affiliate

Thank you to our Corporate Sponsors

OSI Corporate Sponsors

The OSI would also like to thank HP for their kind donation of computer hardware in support of our new staff.



While the OSI is very grateful for the support of both our Affiliate Members and our Corporate Partners, the OSI does not specifically endorse these or any other organizations, projects or companies.




The OSI recently implemented XWiki, the open source project developed out of France, as our collaboration platform to help define and develop our operational direction and organizational activities. One of the key benefits of OSI membership is the opportunity to directly influence the direction of the organization: What should the OSI be working on? Who should the OSI be working with? How can we further–even extend–our mission? In line with the open source mantra, “given enough eyeballs, all bugs are shallow,” we firmly believe the greatest ideas and best solutions come from “the crowd” and we invite you to join us. The OSI encourages our community–you!–to join the wiki and become active contributors. The open source community is recognized for it’s innovation, activism and leadership–let’s put that to work to drive open source awareness and adoption. Please self-register at wiki.opensource.org.


After joining you can search for topics of personal passion and add your thoughts–or if you can’t find your particular area of interest, create a page dedicated to a new topic. While we ask contributions be relevant to the OSI and open source, we also want to encourage you to add any issue you feel is important to help further the OSI mission. Even if you prefer to lurk, or only add a comment or two, we honestly appreciate–and look forward to–your contribution.


We would also like to thank XWiki SAS, the for their generous donations of hosting and technical support, ensuring the wiki available, stable and fully functional.


OSI Fiscal Sponsorships Extends Opportunities: OpenHatch


OpenHatch Logo OpenHatch (openhatch.org) and the Open Source Initiative (OSI) are delighted to announce a fiscal sponsorship arrangement enabling OpenHatch to receive U.S. tax-deductible donations to its Open Source Comes to Campus program, which organizes workshops at colleges to teach students how to get involved in open source software. OpenHatch is all about bringing open source to new people, and there has been so much interest in Open Source Comes to Campus that OpenHatch is now working to scale it up through their Open Source Comes to Campus In a Box kits that make it possible for anyone to run their own campus event.


For the OSI, this was a great opportunity to help a project that is entirely aligned with our own mission to support and promote the open source movement—and to ramp up our fiscal sponsorship program, which we hope to be able to offer to other organizations who are doing great work in open source and just need some logistical support in handling donations. “Helping OpenHatch is representative of the broader vision of the new OSI,” said Simon Phipps, OSI President. “After more than a decade focussed on licensing, we’re now keen to do more to spread open source and help its communities be more effective.”


For more information — to bring OpenHatch to your campus, volunteer, or donate — see:
Open Source Comes to Campus
Open Source Comes to Campus Wiki
Donate to OpenHatch


OSI Working Groups Enable Growth


The OSI recently announced the creation of OSI Working Groups. These special interest groups provide opportunities—and resources—for OSI volunteers and members to self-organize around affinity issues and projects. Each Working Group will be dedicated to a specific project that not only achieves a specific goal for the community, but can also further the OSI’s mission of open source education and advocacy while building bridges among different constituencies in the open source community.


We are very excited to announce the creation of two new OSI Working Groups, one of which has already completed their project resulting in some very interesting and useful educational materials.


FLOW Management Education Questionnaire and Analysis (COMPLETED)

The majority of project management education currently offered has not kept pace with the evolution of the successful free/libre/open source business culture, processes and methods which have come to prominence in the past decade. This Working Group provides an initial cursory assessment of priorities for including FLOSS in management education in academic and business markets. Based on a semi-structured survey of fourteen subject matter experts in seven countries, preliminary findings suggest that this involves more than techniques. Choices amongst free/libre/open solutions and restrictive solutions involve not only different technical and financial options, but different business cultures. The very words “project” and “management” carry different meanings in the free/libre/open community than in the wider business field. Participants in free/libre/open communities typically do not surrender to being managed, though they accept that someone should coordinate their efforts. In this paper we adopted the terms coordination and coordinator in relation to free/libre/open works, rather than management and manager.


Learn more about this project on the OSI wiki at:
Free/Libre/Open Works (FLOW) Management Education Questionnaire and Analysis

Review the Working Group’s deliverables:
The Manager and the Coordinator, Academic Paper
Draft for Comment: 15 January 2014 | Version 2.4
Joseph Potvin, Doctoral Candidate, University of Quebec
Working Group Chair, FLOW Management Education Questionnaire and Analysis
Survey responses (raw data)


Free/Libre/Open Works (FLOW) Management Education

Mainstream management education has not kept pace with the evolution of successful free/libre/open source peer-to-peer scenarios. Other than through individual project leaders who happen to be based at educational institutions, the management education field as a whole is only superficially engaging this approach. For the most part it’s missing the substantial academic and formal business literature on free/libre/open ethics, methods, processes, governance, HR management, corporate strategy, law and financing, all of which have come to prominence in the operational life of business, government and science.


To give a prominent tangible example of the disconnect, in the past decade many commercial and government organizations worldwide have adjusted their competitive hiring and procurement processes to include a mandatory requirement for PMP Certification (Project Management Professional) or PRINCE2 Certification (Projects in Controlled Environments, v.2). But these frameworks assume projects that are under exclusive organizational terms, and hierarchical management. They have recently included “agile methods”, but they continue to lack significant accommodation of other key aspects of the free/libre/open way.


Learn more about this project on the OSI wiki at:
Management Education About Free/Libre/Open Works Methods, Processes and Governance (EDU-WG).


Other Proposed Working Groups

Contact us at osi@opensource.org, or visit the Project wiki page to learn more about joining one of these OSI Working Groups or starting your own:

  • Developer Certificate of Origin
  • Fiscal Sponsorships
  • License De-listing Proposal
  • License Page Improvements
  • Listing of Licensing Tools
  • Machine Readable OSI Licenses
  • Open Source Bug Bounty Program
  • OSI Website Page Improvements
  • Value of Support in Open Source



Membership Card The OSI has developed membership cards suitable for printing. If you’re a current OSI Individual Member and would like to show off your affiliation, please contact the OSI at osi@opensource.org to request a copy be emailed to you. Once we receive your request we will confirm your active membership and ship your card right off–which includes your date of membership and member ID number.

Be sure to sign your membership card, then carry it with you whenever you’re out and about. The OSI attends many open source, software and technology events. At many of these events we’ll be providing premiums—from stickers and t-shirts to discounts on conferences and products/services—from our Corporate Sponsors.
Show us your current membership card and we’ll make sure you’re set up.


Shreyas is a currently a student at Sathyabama University in Chennai, India who also serves as the Vice President of the Computer Science Club. Upon joining the OSI, Shreyas reached out immanently to not only provide feedback on how our Individual Membership program might improve, but also stepped up to volunteer to help with those improvements. We asked Shreyas to share his perspective on, and motivations for, working with open source software and the communities that support it.

Open Source Initiative: Why is open source software important to you?
Shreyas Narayanan Kutty: I’m a person who isn’t fond of restrictions. This is one of the major reasons I use open source Software, because the first rule is, there ARE no rules! You are at the liberty of using the software developed by people like you and not by an organization or a small group of inidividuals. It is not controlled or restricted. You are free to develop, build and play around with it.
OSI: In addition to being an OSI Individual Member, are you involved in any other open source projects or communities?
Kutty: I’m also involved in other open source communities such as Mozilla and Wikimedia. They are also affiliates of OSI. At Mozilla, we aim to create a free, open and secure web for the people. This is mainly done by projects such as the web browser Mozilla Firefox. Wikimedia is an initiative for an Open Education Movement.
OSI: Why did you join the OSI as an Individual Member?
Kutty: Being a contributor and volunteer at Mozilla and Wikimedia, I was more exposed to the open source world and it made me realize what the word “open” actually means in this context. I wanted to explore the possibilities and the benefits of being an Individual Member. Unlike other organizations, the OSI is run by our representatives! The Individual Member, among all the other benefits, has the power to elect the people who represent them at the Board, thereby ensuring efficient decision making.
OSI: How do you hope the OSI can further promote open source use?
Kutty: I’m an student, pursuing my Bachelors in Engineering in Computer Science in India. I would really love to have many students get involved into the open source world. This would require extended efforts by the OSI to spread the word and mission. Training sessions, workshops and guest lectures could be given to students in Universities across the world to help them understand the benefits and bringing out their talents to help the open source world. Students play a vital role in contributing and running the open source in the future.

Shreyas is an active blogger where he discusses a variety of technologies and organizes campus events promoting open source.



Contributor Profile:
Jean-Paul Antona


Jean-Paul or “JP” has been working as a software engineer in information technology for 16 years (7 years as a consultant at IBM). His focus has been on the integration of large-scale enterprise applications in a variety of industries and technologies. While his people skills often push him into client-facing and architect positions, he prefers hard-core technical programming and troubleshooting challenges the most. JP has been contributing to the OSI each month for almost a year and his January donation was the OSI’s first of 2014. Considering his commitment, we thought we would reach out to learn more about JP, his interests in open source software and the motivation behind his generous contributions.

Open Source Initiative: What open source projects or communities are you involved with and how?
Antona: Apache (Commons, MyFaces, Tomcat, Shindig, Ant, Axis, Chemistry, Derby, Hadoop, Lucene, Xalan, Xerxes, XMLBeans), Java, jQuery and plugins, and so many more. My involvement is generally as a user of these communities and their project deliverables. I am not contributing code to these projects (its rocket science that is beyond me). The code I write depends on these projects. However, I do contribute to the forums associated with these communities by asking questions and providing answers on how I solved problems that were encountered. I believe other developers are encountering the same issues I am and benefit from my forum contributions.
OSI: What do you find most appealing about open source software and/or the open source community?
Antona: The ordinary appeal, frankly, is productivity. I am solving problems much faster because I am not reinventing the wheel, so to speak. The other important (but ordinary) aspect is standardization: by using these tools I am adhering to best practices and a shared knowledge base – so the applications I develop can be understood and supported by other developers. On another (more spiritual) level, the appeal is that open source software and the associated communities are adhering to the fundamental structure of reality e.g. affirming that we are all connected, we are all in this together, and sharing makes us all stronger whereas proprietary software affirms a world view of separation, self-importance, and frankly short sightedness.
OSI: What motivated you to donate to the OSI?
Antona: Gratitude. I am grateful for these open source resources and, more deeply, the underlying community and beliefs which set these forces in motion (e.g. the Open Source Initiative). I’ve accomplished a comfortable middle-class lifestyle in no small part due to the fact I’ve been able to leverage these tools; but the reason these tools are available is that one or more people had the wisdom and vision to organize these ideas and promote them, persuading software developers to contribute. A root cause analysis of my success led me to believe most of what I have accomplished is dependent on those initial efforts to oppose the proprietary paradigm. I stand on the shoulders of open source thought leaders and the (project) manifestations of their ideas.
OSI: What do you hope the OSI can do to promote open source awareness and adoption?
Antona: I think the OSI’s role is largely one of thought leadership and community building. It’s also a defensive one, as I expect private interests will ceaselessly find new ways to oppose and denigrate open source efforts. The OSI needs to be indefatigable in its messaging. Don’t assume the success to-date is irreversible. Continue to put the message out there, keep growing awareness, and applaud and reward the engineers who have manifested the vision. Like the Nobel Prize, maybe the OSI can annually award a prize or honour on an engineer whose demonstrated selfless contribution and excellence to the cause. This would focus the media on OSI at least once a year, so it is part of the annual heart beat of the public awareness.



Affiliate Profile: The Apereo Foundation

Submitted by Ian Dolphin, Executive Director of the Apereo Foundation


About The Apereo Foundation Apereo was formed in December 2012 from a merger of two pioneers in the development of open source software in higher education, Jasig and Sakai. We recognized that over the last ten years, open source solutions have become a major force in helping to address a range of challenges facing higher education. Yet open source initiatives in education remain fragmented and often badly coordinated, with not-for-profit entities tending to proliferate to serve a range of communities and solutions. Apereo set out to demonstrate that this diversity could be accommodated and encouraged within a common organizational framework based around a set of common services. Apereo provides such a framework, enabling higher education institutions to identify objectives and connect to other institutions with similar objectives – thus bringing together resources required for their realization. We focus on the the core mission related areas of higher education – learning, teaching and research – together with the infrastructure these areas require. This reflects another reality in higher education: institutions spend a disproportionate amount of funding on software to administer themselves. Apereo seeks to help redress that balance.

Apereo is a non-profit membership organization, with a membership of around 110 educational institutions and commercial partners. We integrate our work closely with the ESUP consortium of universities in France. This combined inner network represents around 180 higher education and commercial entities worldwide, with strong membership clusters in North America, Europe, South Africa and Japan.

Our approach to software community governance recognizes diversity; we do not believe that there exists a universally applicable governance model that is appropriate for software occupying different positions in the software stack at different periods in the software life-cycle. As a consequence, our portfolio of software communities contains those that are Apache-like, and those which resemble nothing so much as collectively resourced Kickstarter projects – with a number of hybrid models.

The Apereo Foundation itself is deliberately light in scope. We provide a point to manage IPR and licensing, and provide a number of infrastructure and community services. Our emphasis is very much on “bottom up” enabling and facilitating activities and services, rather than a foundational “top down” control. Increasingly, we see ourselves as a node – we hope an important one – in a network of organizations which seek to bring the benefits of open development and practice to higher education.

The Value of Open Source in Higher Education: More than a License
There’s a tendency in higher education towards conservatism, so what might appear to be an open source initiative is really not much more than a consortium using an open source license. This is great; it provides open software of great utility to higher education, but it perhaps only represents the beginning of wisdom. Open development practices have a great deal more to offer than simply a license and IPR regime acting to reduce consortial friction. Higher education can learn valuable lessons from discernible patterns in the broader open source community. Multiplying resource by engaging with volunteer effort, and the benefits of an open “release early, release often” strategy are just two elements that are worthy of much more attention.

2013 Highlights
Apereo really came into being with the new year in 2013, so I’d have to say that the merger of Jasig and Sakai, which was the culmination of a couple of years effort by many, many volunteers, and a truly overwhelming vote of our membership was a pretty significant highlight. Successful events on four continents, that began to show the power of our broader community as an open pole of attraction in global higher ed were also tremendously significant. In terms of the future, the most significant, in my own opinion, was the process of renewal surrounding our incubation policy and program. Incubation is at the core of what we do: it’s about the process of moving from innovation to sustainability. We spent six months consulting inside and outside our community to assess what our members wanted to see from a next iteration of our incubation effort. We ended the year with a stronger policy, a great group of volunteer incubation mentors to work with incubating projects, and a considerable number of projects considering incubation. Some of these are bubbling up within Apereo itself. Others, such as Opencast Matterhorn, who approached us to enter incubation in December, are high-profile initiatives with an established track record and established communities. I believe this provides both a validation of the merger and new community, and an increased opportunity to fulfill our mission. It’s tremendously exciting.

Looking Ahead to 2104
We still have a great deal to do in terms of effective consolidation of the two former organizations. Ensuring effective support for our existing projects, whilst continuing to develop and evolve our incubation effort in the light of new experience are both major objectives. Above all, we need to avoid over-reach, and focus on our role as a pragmatic, enabling and facilitating organization for higher education. I’ve begun several presentations recently with the anecdote – which may be apocryphal – about Zhou Enlai at the Geneva peace conference in the 1950’s. He was asked for his opinion on the French Revolution, and replied “It’s too soon to say”. Those of us involved in open source in higher education would do well to remember that our history is relatively recent, and that we are more likely to attract support by demonstrating the utility of our approach, rather than by religious exhortation. We’re part of an emerging network, not the network itself.

Apereo and the OSI
Apereo’s affiliation with the OSI was in part a recognition of the tremendous licensing and advocacy work of OSI over the years. We feel very strongly that this work should be visibly supported. It was also driven by the desire I’ve just expressed – to help to build a more effective network of peers with common goals.

I hope that we can work together to raise awareness of the benefits—and limitations—of open source software and open approaches in education. We need to ensure that computer science and other curricula include an examination of open source, and increase understanding of open source alternatives. That’s too big a job for one organization, but becomes viable when we act in partnership. That’s a tangible area I’d like us to work on together.

Getting Involved with Apereo
A variety of opportunities exist for individuals across the Apereo community within one of our software communities or communities of interest. Any organization supporting to higher education—not only colleges and universities—can consider Foundation Membership with Apereo. Interested individuals and representatives may attend one of our many events, including our major annual conference “Open Apereo” scheduled for this June in Miami, Florida—but we also have forthcoming events in Europe in February, South Africa and Japan (March) and Mexico (May).


Upcoming Open Source Events


Please note, the OSI makes every attempt to ensure the accuracy of the information provided here. We strongly suggest contacting the listed Affiliate or the specific event organizer to confirm all dates, locations and other details.


2014 Open Apereo Conference: Innovate. Incubate. Implement
Hilton Downtown – Miami, FL
2014/06/01 – 2014/06/04

ESUP-Portail Consortium and the Apereo Foundation Conference
Paris Descartes University (France)
2014/02/06 – 2014/02/07

Creative Commons

SPARC 2014 Open Access Meeting
Meeting in Kansas City, MO
2014/03/02- 2014/03/04

Open Education Week 2014
Conference in Online
2014/03/10- 2014/03/15

Pharmaceutica-2014 Conference
San Antonio, USA
2014/03/24- 2014/03/26

Workshop on the Ostrom
Bloomington, Indiana, United States
2014/06/18- 2014/06/21

Berlin, Germany
2014/07/15- 2014/07/18

Wikimania 2014
London, England
2014/08/08- 2014/08/10


ULB, Brussels, Belgium
2014/02/01 – 2014/02/02

LVEE Winter 2014
Minsk, Belarus
2014/02/14 – 2014/02/16

The Chemnitzer LinuxTage 2014
Hörsaal- und Seminar-Gebäude, Technical University Chemnitz, Chemnitz, Germany
2014/03/15 – 2014/03/16

MiniDebConf 2014
Barcelona, Spain
2014/03/15 – 2014/03/16

MiniDebConf at FOSSASIA 2014
Phnom Penh, Cambodia
2014/02/28 – 2014/03/02

Drupal Association

Drupal Camp Mumbai
Mumbai, India
TCS Mumbai Induction Center
2014/02/08 – 2014/02/09

Drupal Camp South Wellington 2014
Wellington, New Zealand
Te Papa Museum
2014/02/13 – 2014/02/16

Drupal Camp London 2014v
London, UK
City University London
2014/02/28 – 2014/03/02

Drupal Camp Pune
Pune, India
2014/03/01 – 2014/03/02

Florida Drupal Camp 2014
Orlando, FL USA
Florida Technical College

Drupal Day at the Nonprofit Technology Conference in Washington, DC
Washington DC, USA
Marriott Wardman Park

Drupal Camp Ottawa 2014
Ottawa, ON Can
Ottawa Convention Centre

Drupal Camp Stockholm Spring 2014
Stockholm Sweden

Drupal Developer Days Szeged 2014
Szeged, Hungary
IH Event Center
2014/03/24 – 2014/03/30

MIDCAMP – Midwest Drupal Camp
Chicago, IL USA
University Center
2014/03/28 – 2014/03/30

Drupal Camp New Orleans
New Orleans, LA USA
Launch Pad

NYC Camp 2014!
The United Nations
New York, NY USA
2014/04/10 – 2014/04/13

Eclipse Foundation

Eclipse IoT Day Grenoble 2014
Grenoble, France
Maison Jean Kuntzmann

EclipseCon North America 2014
Burlingame, CA USA
Hyatt-Regency, San Francisco

Free BSD

NYCBSDCon 2014
New York, NY USA
Suspender Bar & Restaurant

AsiaBSDCon 2014
Tokyo, Japan
Tokyo University of Science
2014/03/13 – 2014/03/16

Joomla (Open Source Matters, Inc.)

JoomlaDay Gabon 2014
Libreville, GABON
IAI – Institut Africain d’Informatique
2014/02/20 – 2014/02/21


Dhirubhai Ambani Institute of Information and Communication Technology
Gandhinagar, India
2014/02/21 – 2014/02/23

The Linux Foundation

Open Daylight Summit
Santa Clara, CA USA
Hyatt Santa Clara
2014/02/04 – 2014/02/05

Linux Storage, Filesystem and MM Summit
Napa Valley, CA USA
The Meritage Resort
2014/03/24 – 2014/03/25

Collaboration Summit
Napa Valley, CA USA
The Meritage Resort
March 26 – 28, 2014


Open Cloud Forum
London, UK
ExCeL London
2014/02/26 – 2014/02/27

Hannover, Germany
2014/03/10 – 2014/03/15

Future Internet Assembly
Athens, Greece
2014/03/18 – 2014/03/20

Python Software Foundation

PyCon 2014
Montréal, Canada
Montréal Convention Center
2014/04/09 – 2014/04/17

PyCon Philippines
Manila, Philippines
De La Salle University
2014/02/22 – 2014/02/23


Welcome to our newest Individual Members


Thank you to our latest members, without whom we could not continue our important work to educate the world about, and increase adoption of, open source software.

Hussein Al-Olimat, Toledo United States
Sami Altamimi, Saudi Arabia
Thomas Bedell, Tampa United States
Gaël Blondelle, Muret France
Marisol Carranza, Sitka United States
Miles Chatterji, Terre Haute United States
Simone De Gregori, Povoletto Italy
Giampaolo Ferradini, Milano Italy
Joachim Geffken, Nöttingen Germany
Rob Goodson, Monroeville United States
Joanne Goranson, Eden Prairie United States
Rémi Goyard, Floirac France
Eric Greene, Amherst United States
Andre Halle, St-Romuald Canada
Jeff Hart, Washington United States
Knute Holian, Cheyenne United States
Paula Hunter, Francestown United States
Luis Ibanez, Clifton Park United States
Jim Jagielski, Forest Hill United States

Youngsam Kim, Seoul Republic of Korea
Andreas Kuckartz, Germany
Shreyas Narayanan Kutty, India
Lawrence Landis, United States
Greg Lind, Portland United States
Michael Mattioli, United States
Robert Miller, United States
Lorna Mitchell
Kedo Nagi, India
Russell Pavlicek, United States
Joseph Potvin, Canada
Jyrki Puttonen, Finland
Andrew Rhyne, United States
Wesley Tamagi, Brazil
Leslie Thornhill, United Kingdom
Karel Vriendt, Belgium
Mike Wagenblast, United States
Anthony Wasserman, United States
Sharmila Wijeyakumar, United States
Colin Wright, United States



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