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              Skip to Main Content
              ApacheCon 2021 Coming Soon! The Apache Software Foundation
              Apache 20th Anniversary Logo

              Community-led development "The Apache Way"

              Apache Support Logo

              The Membership of the Apache Software Foundation are those individuals elected to Membership in the corporation itself; they are eligible to elect new Members and to elect Directors to the Board.

              Organization

              The ASF is a membership corporation, so Members serve a similar role as shareholders do in publicly traded corporations. Members may propose new candidate members, may vote in new candidate elections and in board elections.

              Members are not empowered to speak officially on behalf of the ASF as a whole, nor do they have any special rights to influence technical direction of any Apache projects that they do not participate in a committer or PMC member. While Members often volunteer and serve in many capacities both at the Foundation level and within various Apache projects, their only specific organizational rights are to vote in board and Member elections.

              The Apache Incubator is special: any ASF Member may request to be added to the Incubator PMC without a vote. Within the Incubator PMC, members may serve as official mentors or champions to incoming podlings, as well as voting on Incubator policy and releases of podlings undergoing incubation. In this way, members work to mentor podling communities and guide them in the Apache Way, and eventually to graduation as a top level Apache project.

              Legal

              Members act as shareholders of the corporation. Each Member has a single vote on electing directors to the board; similarly members may vote on new nominees to membership. Members are eligible to nominate new candidate members and to nominate individuals to the board.

              Organizationally, members do not have specific standing within any Apache projects or Incubator podlings. However, most members are active as individuals within multiple Apache projects on their own technical or social merits, and once elected as a member often find more ways to get involved in more Apache projects.

              While the board and relevant officers are directly responsible for providing oversight to the many Apache projects, members often work within many Apache projects to help ensure projects run smoothly and follow the Apache Way.

              Communication

              The central place for member-focused announcements and discussions is the privately archived members@ mailing list. This is used for a wide variety of purposes: proposing and discussing new technical or policy ideas within the ASF, announcing marriages or births within members' families or other major social events, and sharing any formal announcements to the membership from the board or corporate officers.

              By policy, members have the right to inspect and review the archives of all mailing lists at Apache. This policy is designed to ensure that every member can independently inspect all corporate operations, and the operations of all Apache projects. Thus members may, for example, review all private mailing lists about internal legal affairs, fundraising, and security issues, as well as any private@ lists used by our Apache projects' PMCs.

              While members may send messages to any private lists, they do not automatically receive any special merit in terms of influencing the technical direction of Apache projects. Merit in Apache projects is gained within each individual project community, and membership does not convey any other special privileges.

              Meetings

              The board holds an Annual Members' Meeting at least every 13 months, at which members elect a new board of directors, and may vote on new member candidates. Meetings currently take place on a private IRC channel, as an alternative to a traditional conference call, where any reports are read and members may ask questions. The meeting has a ~48 hour recess for voting, and then reconvenes to announce results and complete the meeting: this lets members who may not be able to personally attend the first portion of the meeting attend the second half, and, more importantly, to conduct voting by email asynchronously, using our own secure voter tool (Now become its own Apache STeVe project). Members who are unable to attend any of the 2 day meeting period may provide for another member to proxy their attendance and votes.

              The board sometimes holds interim Special Members' Meetings between Annual Meetings, primarily to give members a chance to nominate and vote on new candidate members. Members also use Special and Annual meetings to raise questions or issues about Foundation operations - although members usually just raise questions to the board or to any ASF officer at any time over our usual mailing lists. Members and invited guests are welcome at all Members' meetings.

              Given the distributed and volunteer nature of the ASF, the Foundation no longer holds official, in-person meetings of the Membership. Foundations and projects conduct all their business on normal email lists, although some of the lists are private. Members do often meet in small groups in person, although this is for social reasons, and often involves a meal or drinks. When the ASF's annual ApacheCon conference takes place in a physical location, rather than online, many members and committers traditionally attend and meet each other there.

              Merit

              All members have the ability to nominate new individuals as candidates for membership. The amount and types of merit that existing members look for in Apache committers varies, but always includes some significant technical or other contribution to one or more of our projects, as well as a clear interest and understanding of the Apache Way. Potential members display these contributions and traits over a significant period of time, usually over a year or more of engagement in one or more Apache projects.

              Note that it is not required to be a committer before being considered for membership. However, in the vast majority of cases any potentially worthy individual has already become a committer on some Apache project. At least two individuals have been elected as members without being committers first, in each case for non-coding contributions in mentoring on the Apache Way or for other organizational work.

              Many newly elected members are surprised (pleasantly!) to be told they've been elected. Typically, being nominated and elected as a new member happen well after the nominee has a clear track record and a positive influence on Apache projects for some time; in hindsight, a frequent comment is "Isn't So-and-So a member already? They do such good work!". The Apache culture frowns on individuals asking to be made a member (or worse, insisting they should be elected!). In a perhaps counter-intuitive way, being considered for membership is something that requires real effort acting over a measurable time, but without making it obvious that you're seeking recognition.

              Members approve candidates for membership by a simple majority vote (more yes'es than no's) at Annual or Special members' meetings. Members vote using custom voting software, with secret ballots.

              Within the Membership, merit is equal; all members have an equal vote and ability to propose change within the ASF. Membership is a notably helpful factor in being considered for the board or in appointment to officer positions at the ASF, although the most important factor is demonstrated merit within the particular project or the ASF as a whole.

              Community

              The ability of members to influence the ASF is simultaneously major and immaterial. On one hand, members vote on new candidate members, and more importantly vote on the Board of Directors, which clearly affects strategic policies of the ASF. On the other hand, membership grants individuals no other special merit within any of our projects, and is not an official position within the legal corporation itself.

              The perceived importance of membership is likewise a dichotomy. Many members are quite modest about their membership, and a frequently heard comment is that "Oh, they really deserve to be recognized more than I did". For many, being elected a member was not a goal or title they were pursuing; rather, they were naturally doing their own work (at an Apache project), and were then recognized for it. Many members list their affiliation on their resume (or LinkedIn, etc.); some do not.

              Recognition of membership varies widely outside of the ASF: some software companies don't seem to care what the ASF is or what membership means; a few software companies strongly encourage their employees to become committers or members, and gaining one of those roles is a notable prestige bonus within those companies. Likewise, open source conferences frequently invite members or officers of the ASF to be speakers.

              Members share the community of all other members, and often serve as bridges between the various Apache projects they are involved in. Many members also volunteer extra time to serve as mentors, both working with projects and communities within the ASF and mentoring others or speaking at conferences outside of it.

              Technical

              The membership as a whole and individually does not provide technical direction for any Apache projects directly; every PMC is free to manage its technical direction independently. PMCs are the governing body for their project, and are expected to manage the project's technology in the best interest of the whole project community, independent of outside commercial influence.

              This is similar to how the board does not set technical direction for projects: this is a key reflection of how the ASF is intentionally structured to provide maximum freedom to its projects. The board and the ASF membership are happy to provide a home to any software project communities that are willing to follow the Apache Way. The mission of the ASF is to provide software for the common good: we are happy to help like-minded communities to provide that software; are confident that communities will form around software that is useful; and understand that there are many different ways to effectively and collaboratively build software.

              Nearly all members participate in a number of Apache projects as individuals, based on their merit within the specific projects. Simply being elected a Member does not confer any additional abilities in terms of other projects. Many members choose to serve as ambassadors of the Apache Way, and usually get involved in more projects as time goes on.

              References

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