Who makes LibreOffice? A worldwide community of volunteers and certified developers! We work mostly over the internet, but like to meet in person at hackfests to discuss ideas, implement features and have a great time together. Learn more: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Don't get trapped by your software! The Document Liberation Project helps you to access your documents with the software you want, such as LibreOffice – so you're not tied to one provider (vendor lock-in). Learn more about new releases: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

LibreOffice's community is made up of 100s of people around the globe! Check out our interactive map to find a community member near you – and then join us and spread the word about the awesomeness of free software and open standards: libreoffice.org/community/comm

Did you know: you can get LibreOffice from the Windows Store and Mac App Store, thanks to our partners! And this helps to fund improvements to the software: libreoffice.org/download/libre

Sanjog Sigdel from our Nepalese community decided to become a Member of The Document Foundation, and help to guide the LibreOffice project. You can become a Member too! Learn more here: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

LibreOffice 6.3 was released 10 days ago – and hundreds of thousands of people are enjoying its new features, performance boosts and compatibility improvements! Check out some more stats here: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Meet LibreOffice developers and community members at events! For instance, last weekend we were at FrOSCon near Bonn, Germany: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

In this picture, each country is depicted larger or smaller than its actual size according to its software license trade numbers. But what is the significance of this? Read the second part of our LibreOffice Asia Conference report to find out! blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

LibreOffice 6.2.6 has been released – it includes over 40 bugfixes, including security fixes. All users of LibreOffice 6.1.x and LibreOffice 6.2.x versions should upgrade immediately: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Our video showcasing the new features in LibreOffice 6.3 has subtitles in Chinese (simplified), Czech, Danish, Dutch, Hebrew, Italian, Brazilian Portuguese and Slovenian – thanks to our community of translators! Check it out: youtube.com/watch?v=SIBjmHSHs-

We released LibreOffice 6.3 earlier today – check out this video for a quick overview of the great new features: youtube.com/watch?v=SIBjmHSHs-

Say hello to LibreOffice 6.3! Yes, there's a major new update for the world's best free office suite – and it's packed with great new features, improved compatibility and better performance. Learn more and download it: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Did you know that LibreOffice is available in over 100 languages? That's thanks to our awesome worldwide community – people like DaeHyun Sung, who help to translate the free office suite: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Learn how free and open source software is gradually developing its commercial ecosystems in Asia, with our report from the LibreOffice Asia Conference 2019 in Tokyo: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Don't just be a LibreOffice user – become a community member! There are many ways to get involved, including events, Bug Hunting Sessions, and much more. Check out our recap for activities in July: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Canadians! Our LibreOffice community around Waterloo is expanding – join us to meet new people, learn more about the project, and get involved: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Get your geek on! Last year, developers around the world made many changes to the LibreOffice codebase, to add new features and improve stability. Dive in to the technical details from our Annual Report: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Open Document Format (ODF) is LibreOffice's native file format for storing documents. But how is it developed – and how can we all help to improve it? Regina Henschel explains all: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl

Explore the technology behind LibreOffice! Download the source code, make changes, and build it on Windows: blog.documentfoundation.org/bl (see the link inside for a GNU/Linux version)

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