The heart of Mozilla is people. We put people first and do our best to recognize, appreciate and respect the diversity of our global contributors. The Mozilla Project welcomes contributions from everyone who shares our goals and wants to contribute in a healthy and constructive manner within our community. As such, we have adopted this code of conduct and require all those who participate to agree and adhere to these Community Participation Guidelines in order to help us create a safe and positive community experience for all.
This paper captures the evolution of the Mozilla Web Literacy Map to reach and meet the growing number of diverse audiences using the web. The paper represents the thinking, research findings, and next iteration of the Web Literacy Map that embraces 21st Century Skills (21C Skills) as key to leadership development.
As technology becomes more ubiquitous, and more people come online, Mozilla continues to refine its strategies to support and champion the web as an open and public resource. To help people become good citizens of the web, Mozilla focuses on the following goals: 1) develop more educators, advocates, and community leaders who can leverage and advance the web as an open and public resource, and 2) impact policies and practices to ensure the web remains a healthy open and public resource for all. In order to accomplish this, we need to provide people with open access to the skills and know-how needed to use the web to improve their lives, careers, and organizations.
This collaborative research series for Mozilla's Data Futures Lab explores how power can be shifted through data governance. Learn with us about the ideas, risks and opportunities of this new innovation landscape for the internet.
Data processes are invisible to users but come at a high environmental cost
Training a single deep learning model for complex AI processes, like natural language processing, can emit as much carbon as the manufacture and lifetime emissions of five cars.
These technologists, activists, lawyers, and scientists will spend the next several months supporting a healthier internet, with a focus on more trustworthy AI
How creepy is that smart speaker, that fitness tracker, that game console? We created this guide to help you shop for safe, secure connected products. Look for the “Meets Our Minimum Security Standards” badge to get started.
Welcome to the New York City Internet Health Report, a Mozilla project made possible in collaboration with the NYC Mayor's Office of the Chief Technology Officer. To demonstrate what makes internet health meaningful for stakeholders and communities at the municipal level, this collection of case studies offers a portrait of a vibrant city working in different ways toward a common public good – an inclusive, safe, secure, open, and decentralized internet.