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About Talkyard

Vision


Discussions
   leading to decisions
      creating a brighter future

      (or less bad)


We'd like to build a tool you can use, for discussing ideas and making changes happen.  —  All changes start with ideas and discussions?

Maybe you are politicians and citizens who want to improve your local neghborhood? Or a non-profit asking [your volunteers and those you help] what to do and how? Or you're a startup talking with your users? Or a bigger company looking for a place & tool for developing ideas? Or a blogger writing about your favorite computer game? Or a community about psychological well-being and relationships? Or ...

Who are you?

People

My name is Magnus Lindberg, and I'm developing Talkyard. I live in Sweden Norway Sweden Berlin Europe. In the past, I studied maths and physics, and spent many years working with C++ and Java, before I started with Talkyard. I'm @KajMagnus in our support forum.

You can contact us (me) here.

Security

If you find a security issue, please send an email to security at talkyard.io. But don't create any public GitHub issue or post to this forum, because if you do that, bad people might find out about the security issue, before it has been fixed.

Source code

Talkyard is open source (AGPL), see: https://github.com/debiki/talkyard — you can install it yourself on your server. (Our hosting service costs money though.)

About the company

A company, called Debiki, provides Talkyard hosting and maintains this website.

Debiki is a social enterprise, meaning, it's for-profit, and more important than money, is to change society.

Other things we'd like to contribute to, in addition to what's mentioned in the Vision section, include more trees and education.

The logo, in the upper left corner, is a white rose with a combined Ty inside (for Talkyard). The white rose is in memory of the White Rose. The White Rose was a group of students that became known for an anonymous leaflet campaign, in Germany 1942–43, that called for opposition to the Nazi regime. This was a dangerous undertake, and it's worth remembering, alongside with all other similar initiatives in all ages and all over the world.

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