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The Friday Five is a weekly Red Hat® blog post with 5 of the week's top news items and ideas from or about Red Hat and the technology industry. Consider it your weekly digest of things that caught our eye.


IN THE NEWS:

Red Hat Introduces Data Resilience for Enterprise Kubernetes Applications

This week, we announced Red Hat OpenShift Container Storage 4.6. The offering from Red Hat Data Services is significant because it enables customers to extend existing data protection solutions and infrastructure to enhance data resilience for cloud-native workloads across hybrid and multicloud environments.

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NEW ON THE BLOG:

Command Line Heroes profiles eight Black tech inventors you (probably) haven’t heard of that changed the world

The latest season of Command Line Heroes highlights a different Black tech innovator each episode, all of whom have changed the world. The blog digs deeper into their stories of determination and perserverance, highlighting conversations with the inventors themselves, their friends, families and industry experts.

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CHECK IT OUT:

Four tactics to build Twitter followings for open source communities

For many social media initiatives, building online presence means amplifying an established voice. But what happens when you have to build one from scratch? The team behind PatternFly, Red Hat's User Experience Design (UXD) upstream open source design system, experienced this first hand when they revamped their social media.

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GOOD READ:

Considering privacy in a work from home world

Data Privacy Day is a celebrated reminder of how to protect your privacy and draw awareness on how to stay safe in a digital world, which is more important than ever with remote work. The National Cybersecurity Alliance provides tips and tricks on topics such as online safety basics, identity theft responses, fraud and cybercrime.

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RECOMMENDED READING:

SDTimes - Red Hat expands ways to access RHEL

Red Hat announced new updates to Red Hat Enterprise Linux to make it more accessible to developers and development teams. This includes a no-cost version for small production workloads, and expanded support for running RHEL on public clouds, like AWS or Google Cloud Platform.

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Of interest

News to note—just for you