I've learned that for many people, change is uncomfortable. Maybe they want to go through it, and they can see the benefit of it, but at a gut level, change is uncomfortable.
I'm a good communicator, and I'm a good translator. I can talk to engineers; I can talk to people for whom technology is not remotely interesting or even maybe scary - things like that.
The Internet offers untold potential for humanity. To make the most of it, we need to think of the Internet as 'ours.'
We have a very active testing community which people don't often think about when you have open source.
People are more naturally protective of what they create than of what they consume.
The good news is, being a digital citizen comes naturally to many of us once we get the opportunity - human beings have been taking things apart and putting them back together throughout history.
I mean, who wants to live waking up... at least I don't want to live waking up everyday about revenge.
We don't spend our days thinking about Microsoft or trying to get revenge on Microsoft. That's a really negative and backward way, and that's not how I want to live.
When people think of Mozilla, they generally think of the browser, but Mozilla is really much more than that. Mozilla is of interest to people who want an end-user application like our browser that's not tied directly into the Windows platform.
The Mozilla Foundation is an independent, nonprofit organization.
The Mozilla project is big in terms of lines of code and complexity.
Humanity is smart. Sometime in the technology world we think we are smarter, but we are not smarter than you.
Saving the Internet requires a greater sense of shared ownership and fewer bystanders accepting whatever today's Internet has to offer.
Some people are really drawn to technology and I liken them to artists.
Tech, in the sense of... putting things together, that goes back beyond memory for me.
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