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I believe that the technical community should strive to collect and effectively disseminate technical knowledge as per the Wikimedia missions statement. Ability to grow our technical community can be compared with one's own ability to gain knowledge in technical spaces within the Wikimedia movement. Currently, there are many barriers to entry that have been surfaced year after year with some but little movement forward past them. To scale and ready the community, we should push forward and enable the use of emerging trends in technology, such as knowledge retaining Q&A platforms. There are many other organizations and softwares that do this much better than Wikimedia. We should learn from them. Looking at Q&A platforms specifically, talk pages have never really been a good place to ask questions and retain knowledge in a searchable way for use in the future. Stackoverflow, as an example, has proven to be an invaluable resource for people in technical spaces and we can learn from that. MediaWiki is an amazing piece of software, but we should not feel 'boxed in' by it. The Wikimedia foundation is not the MediaWiki foundation, MediaWiki does not have to always just be a wiki page. Our commitment to Open Source is often something that slows down many actions within the movement, however this is not something that should change as it is integral to what Wikimedia stands for at the core. We should embrace our Open Source commitments and reach out to and engage with organizations using our software more. Wikimedia Germany does this outreach specifically with the Wikibase extension, looking for other users and engaging them to discover how they are using it, why, and how it can be better. The Wikibase extension also specifically the Wikibase Query Service shows us that not everything has to be a wiki page, as the query service disseminates knowledge under a free licence effectively. I hope that the summit will agree that entry to our technical space, and increasing knowledge persistence within our technical space needs some thought and work, and that we should stay committed to MediaWiki as a software and platform, but that it can look, feel and act different while Wikimedia stays true to its mission.
Impact is an intangible, abstract social benefit and it can be difficult to consider how changes we make in MediaWiki will help or harm it. To illustrate the connections between infrastructure choices and impact and to incorporate those connections into our plans, we can use programmatic frameworks developed in the nonprofit professional communities. Frameworks used by these nonprofit communities for various types of programs and impact can explicitly and concretely link our engineering choices to the movement strategy and the social benefit we create. This increased attention to the social impact of our technical decisions and investments will in turn create increased investment from our communities, partners and potential allies beyond our community towards fulfilling our mission. WMF programs such as New Readers and Structured Data on Commons, and Wikimedia community programs, such as Wiki Loves Monuments, model how building technology for well-defined social impact can structure our engineering and infrastructure choices towards more strategic and mission driven impact. These programmatic frameworks can be helpful during annual planning, quarterly check ins, and throughout the process of deciding on, planning, implementing, and evaluating technological changes. We would be able to weigh and design intentionally for broad-end users while also supporting the targeted and specific organizing communities who use our technology towards our desired social impact. We could expand the impact that we achieve by consulting expert communities, such as educators, librarians, and activists, who will design additional social-impact programs and processes on top of those tools. We could also identify parts of our communities which already create desired impacts, and build technologies and technological services which increase the scale, effectiveness and efficiency of organizing contributors to fulfill our mission. Socio-technological decisions in our movement can be most successfully achieved when considering both social and technological benefits.
In a Wikimedia cultural orientation, the moderator instructed the class by explaining that "technology is not part of our mission, technology is only a means to an end." While it may be appropriate to use digital technology in order to disseminate free educational content effectively and globally, the existence of Wikimedia Technology is not strictly part of Wikimedia's mission. Wikimedia is therefore stuck in a precarious position of maintaining a large open source software project only as a means to an end. This produces a double-minded mentality within the movement: satisfying the mission versus satiating a massive software operation. It is with this understanding that Wikimedia ought to consider partnering with an existing open source community in order to evolve MediaWiki to support the mission, maintain and grow the technical community, and build technologies necessary for embracing mobility.
While Wikimedia's mission statement does not cover technology, the mission of Drupal "is to build the best open source content management framework." In addition, Drupal is more than capable of handling all of Wikimedia's traffic needs and is flexible and modular enough to allow us to implement all of MediaWiki's features in a UI and API backwards-compatible way. In fact, every feature of Drupal core is an extension and every extension is a first-class citizen that has full control over every aspect of Drupal. Perhaps the next major version of MediaWiki ought to be a collection of Drupal extensions that can be run independently and are also available in a pre-configured "MediaWiki" distribution of Drupal.
MediaWiki is a prominent free software project, and the Wikimedia projects have always run on free and open-source technology, but our relationship to free and open-source software needs clarification. We should formalize that we are committed to making, using, and leading in the development of free software, even when doing so is more difficult or less efficient in delivering user value than adopting closed solutions, as a central part of our educational mission.
How does free software relate to the free knowledge movement? In this movement we are building a body of open knowledge, curated collectively and accessible to all. We develop the software that powers these projects in the open, and we run our backing infrastructure on free and open-source technology. We choose to do these things not because they are easy, but because they are hard. Existing free software is not always, or even most of the time, practically superior. We work in the open so that others can contribute to and learn from our processes; our work product is educational content in its own right, and in that way directly contributes to our mission. By ensuring that our tools and processes are open, and working through problems with free software projects rather than rejecting them in favor of closed solutions, we empower others everywhere to join us in doing this hard work, or to launch like-minded projects of their own. It's often tempting to conclude that our users could be better served by adopting closed or proprietary software solutions to our engineering problems, rather than adapting free software to meet our needs or writing our own. This may be true in the short term, but over the long term this contributes to the cloistering of software engineering expertise in closed commercial enterprises. Our goal is to expand and not restrict the knowledge of software engineering principles and practices, and we are playing a long game. What could a formal commitment to free software mean in practical terms? This is intended as an open-ended question for discussion, but here are a few ideas: 2b1af7f3a8