BSDTalk 151 has Sean Cody of Frantic Films, a visual effects studio spread over the North American continent, who details his use of BSD at home and at the office.  They apparently sling about a huge amount of data.
Vkernels on are now able to locally network; if you are a Google Summer of Code student that needs that functionality, tell Matthew Dillon and he will put you in the right group. In addition, he's created a new tool called vknetd, which enables network creation in userland. This is intended for userland applications like vkernels, though there seems to be some capability for a SSH-based VPN? Someone correct me - or better yet, try it out.
I have a number of small things, mostly old-school games, to post, so I'll break out the bullets:
A recent commit by Michael Neumann makes qemu work, and also the "HP Compaq" (They're using both names now?) laptop model 6710b. This apparently was a USB issue.
DragonFly hasn't worked under VirtualBox for a long time. Several people found a cause, though not the reason for it - yet.
This question at the howling void about donating to open source projects (in this case, DesktopBSD) got me thinking. I've been meaning to investigate setting up a DragonFly nonprofit similar to FreeBSD and NetBSD's foundation efforts, in order to receive donations and have a legal entity. Anyone have experience with setting up a 501(c)3 company?
BSDTalk has made it to the semicentennial milestone of 150 podcasts, with number 150 being Alex Feldman from Sangoma.
I'm breaking out the bullet points again:
It's from back in March, but this Ars Technica article on filesystems does a pretty good job of historical coverage, though it's doesn't go very far into the technical specifications.