In this interview, Brian Behlendorf explains that the goal for the best-run open source projects isn’t just to solve some technical problem in an open way, but to be a long-term bedrock foundation for a software ecosystem.
What happens when things break? - An Interview with JAX London keynote speaker Kevlin Henney offering a clearer way of reasoning about the relationship between software, its behavior and its unexpected consequences on the world around it.
In this interview, Bruno Borges maintains that Java is still solid, with plenty of high-profile frameworks that can deliver the same developer experience (quick development/deployment) that Node.js delivers but keeping the stability and maintainability that Node.js projects provide.
In this interview, Quentin Adam quotes some chances for the community and JUGs to be efficient, meet new people and gain more audiences, because people will need to learn and will be looking for news.
In this interview, Thorsten Heller is positive that Java as a platform with different programming language such as Java itself, Kotlin, Scala, etc. won’t drop in relevance or popularity.
In this interview, Jake Wharton discusses the idea that modularity feels like impending doom to a lot of tooling authors. In his opinion, there are sufficient flags and options that should allow a migration at a pace that’s comfortable for the organization.
In this interview, Trisha Gee, part of the JCP Executive Committee, reasons why Java will keep on to coexist with further languages. She also explains the details of JCP deciding to not approve the Public Review Ballot for JSR 376.
In this interview, Marcus Biel isn't discussing the battle between Node.js and Java because this would be "a comparison of apple and pears". Instead, he is talking about Jigsaw and its big chances.