Design mockup of new features for the Wikimedia blog. Photo by Ralf Roletschek,  CC BY-SA 3.0.

Growing the Wikimedia blog

Much has happened on the Wikimedia blog in the past six months. Here’s an update on our goals, accomplishments, lessons learned — and new improvements under development. The stories we share on the blog bring together readers and contributors from around the world — and help spread knowledge across diverse cultures.

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Painting by James E. Buttersworth, Public domain.

Get email updates from the Wikimedia blog

Keep up with the latest Wikimedia news! Find out when new stories are posted on the Wikimedia blog: subscribe to our new email updates.

Here’s a quick overview on this new feature, how to sign up, and why we created it based on community feedback.

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Graphic by Fabrice Florin, CC-BY-SA 3.0.

What we learned from the blog survey

To learn what you think of this blog, we ran a survey in February-March 2015, asking feedback about its content, features — and suggestions for improvement. Many of you shared your insights, telling us you prefer quality over quantity, with more depth and relevance — and more community reports, in more languages.

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A lot happened on the Wikimedia Blog last month. Editatonas photo by Carlos Delgado, CC BY-SA 4.0. Raspberry Pi photo by Janet Chapman, CC BY-SA 4.0. Terry Gilbey photo by Myleen Hollero, CC BY-SA 3.0. Open Data graph by LSE Library, CC BY-SA 3.0. Kourosh photo by Jerry Kim, CC BY SA 4.0.

Wikimedia Highlights, March 2015

Here’s what happened on the Wikimedia Blog last month: WMF filed a suit against NSA; we published 15 stories about women and gender diversity on Wikimedia; we reported on a school in Tanzania using Raspberry Pi; the foundation shared open data sets and a new open access policy – and welcomed new executives.

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Women gather for "WikiWomen Day" in Pune, India, to help each other contribute to Wikipedia and increase gender diversity in Wikimedia projects. Photo by Abhishek Suryawanshi, under CC-BY-SA-3.0.

Women and gender diversity on Wikimedia: our top stories

Here are our most popular stories about women and gender diversity in Wikimedia projects, published last month to celebrate International Women’s Day and WikiWomen’s History Month.

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Malala Yousafzai is one of the inspiring women recommended by our community for this month's search for high-quality women's biographies. The youngest-ever Nobel Prize laureate, she is a human rights advocate for education and for women in Pakistan.  Photo by Russell Watkins, freely licensed under CC-BY-SA-2.0.

15 women who made a difference

Here are our favorite biographies of women on Wikipedia, feature 15 individuals who made important contributions in the arts, sciences, business and politics. Suggested by community and team members.

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Zinaida Good grew up in Russia, studied in Canada and started editing Wikipedia in 2008, as a college assignment. Photo by Victor Grigas, under CC-BY-SA 3.0.

Meet some of the women who contribute to Wikipedia

To celebrate International Women’s Day, here are some inspiring stories of a few of the women who contribute to Wikipedia and Wikimedia projects. (…)

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Mathematician Ada Lovelace is often described as the world's first computer programmer. Public Domain.

Women and gender diversity on Wikimedia: Help find quality articles

Can you help find high-quality articles that celebrate women and gender diversity on Wikipedia and sister sites? (…)

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Women gather for "WikiWomen Day" in Pune, India, to help each other contribute to Wikipedia and increase gender diversity in Wikimedia projects. Photo by Abhishek Suryawanshi, under CC-BY-SA-3.0.

This month’s focus: Women in Wikimedia

This month, we’re featuring stories about women and gender diversity in the Wikimedia movement, in honor of International Women’s Day and WikiWomen’s History Month. Learn more. (…)

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Help improve this blog: Take our survey

What do you think of the Wikimedia Blog? How can it help you? We’d love to hear your feedback and suggestions for improvement.
Please take this short survey.

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