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Why and how GitLab moved from an Ops mindset to an Infrastructure mindset
In this post we’re explaining the reasons why having an open source Handbook works for us and how it can help you.
We're often asked about what it's like to work at GitLab. Every GitLab team member answers this question a little differently.
In this post, we’re giving you a view into our experiences of remote working as parents.
In this post, I'll give you an update of what we've sponsored recently as well as some insight into our priorities as we welcome more requests for sponsorship.
In this post, we’re looking at how solid communication can be implemented as in a set of rules, like we have here at Gitlab
You might be curious what it's like to work remotely at GitLab. Watch this video to hear from our team!
In this post we'll focus on issues for feature proposals specifically, but the rule applies in any case, no matter what kind of project you're working on.
Here is a look back at 2015 graphically. We included some info on GitLab's mascot, the Tanuki, a raccoon-dog from Japan.
We've just created and published our Strategy document to make our choices clear as they relate to our strategic objectives.
Here we would like to share our thoughts about these issues and what we’re planning to do to make things better with GitLab.
We've recently detailed our policy and commitment to open source. We need to think in the interests of the project, while tending to the realities of running a business to support it.
This time last year, from January until March 2015, GitLab participated in the winter 2015 batch of Y Combinator.