Dublin’s new ‘hosting platform’ for Linux meetups could soon face a ban on hosting events hosted on social media platforms, with local politicians arguing the move will hurt the local economy.
The Dublin Linux meetup, which began in April, has been hosted on Facebook, Twitter and other social media sites.
The site’s creator, Matt Leeson, told The Irish Time that his platform is currently operating on Facebook and Twitter.
“We’re working on a new platform which will allow us to have more control over our events and how they are promoted and distributed,” Mr Leeson said.
“That’s the plan, but I can’t say for certain yet.”
“It’s just the beginning of things.
Mr Leason said the Dublin event has attracted over 50,000 people. “
The Dublin Linux community is growing and we have a great community of people that have supported us throughout this whole process.”
Mr Leason said the Dublin event has attracted over 50,000 people.
“It has really been a phenomenal thing to see the growth of the community and support that we’ve received from our community,” he said.
The platform is the brainchild of Matt Leason, founder of Dublin Linux, which he hopes will become a ‘community hub’ for the local Linux community.
“I think that’s a great thing to have,” he told The Independent.
“There’s a lot of new people coming into the community that we don’t really know about yet.”
Mr Sexton said the move to Facebook would also affect the Dublin meetup.
“If it’s a community hub, they should not be able to use Facebook to meet people,” he added. “
“As a company we’re trying to make sure we don`t allow the disruption to the local business. “
If it’s a community hub, they should not be able to use Facebook to meet people,” he added.
‘It is not our fault’ The organisers of the meetup said they are working with the government to get the site back up and running. “
For some of our businesses, that is the whole point of running a meetup.”
‘It is not our fault’ The organisers of the meetup said they are working with the government to get the site back up and running.
“Dublin is a very welcoming city and our city hall is open to everyone, so we have always been very open to people coming and meeting,” said the organisers of Dublin’s first Linux meet-up.
Mr Leonson added that the Dublin community has a lot to offer.
“In many ways, we are the first community that came together and said, ‘We want to run a meet up and we want to host this event’, ” he said, adding that the community has always supported each other.
He added that he is happy to see that people have been coming to Dublin’s meetups. “
So it is not the fault of the people here that we haven’t been able to hold events for them in Dublin.”
He added that he is happy to see that people have been coming to Dublin’s meetups.
“They are a fantastic community, a fantastic local area, and it is great to see so many people coming to this meetup and supporting it,” he concluded.
Dublin Mayor Catherine Murphy has said that the city is committed to helping local businesses and businesses are “innovative and socially responsible”.
“We are committed to making sure that our businesses are innovative and socially minded and that our community has an active presence in the city,” she said.
‘We are a very good city’ “We have always had a good reputation in the community, and that has really translated into the success of the business community in this community.”
We are very much a great city, a very attractive city, which people all over Ireland want to come to and visit and work and live and play in.
At this stage, we do not have an immediate timeline on when these changes will be made available,” they said.