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On Day Two of GitHub Universe 2019, we announced GitHub Security Lab to bring together security researchers, maintainers, and companies across the industry who share our belief that the security of open source is important for everyone.
It’s our favorite time of year: GitHub Universe. And we’ve made some exciting announcements. GitHub Actions and Packages are now out of beta, we launched GitHub for mobile, redesigned the notifications experience, and introduced lots of other features we think you’ll love.
We’re proud to share the progress we’ve made over the past year and the work we’re doing to grow our diverse workforce.
California’s new privacy law comes into effect this January. Learn how you can prepare (tl;dr—don’t sell personal information) and contribute to the rules.
At GitHub, we believe in empowering developers around the world. We also believe in basic human rights and treating people with respect and dignity. Today, I wanted to share a message I sent to all employees yesterday that is related to this, as it is important that we share our views on immigration policy with the world and not just internally with employees.
Software security is a collective problem, a responsibility that involves producers and consumers of code, open source maintainers, security researchers, and security teams. At GitHub, we want to give the community the tools it needs to secure the software we all depend on.
Sanctions impact both developers and the global open source community. Read more about how US trade sanctions affect GitHub—and how we’re advocating for as much access to code and collaboration as possible.