Unfortunately, it is all too common, in a place that is supposed to lead the future: https://www.newyorker.com/magazine/2017/11/20/the-tech-industrys-gender-discrimination-problem?mbid=nl_Daily%20111317%20Nonsubs&CNDID=46296117&spMailingID=12348564&spUserID=MTgwNzgwOTcyMzc5S0&spJobID=1281239126&spReportId=MTI4MTIzOTEyNgS2
The Linux Kernel Community has just issued this Enforcement Statement and FAQ in response to trolling for profits by, in particular, one Patrick McHardy: http://kroah.com/log/blog/2017/10/16/linux-kernel-community-enforcement-statement/ and http://kroah.com/log/blog/2017/10/16/linux-kernel-community-enforcement-statement-faq/
This is not news, but it does highlight one of the reasons I am delighted that I work for my self.
A helpful summary of 2016 legal developments around FOSS, by Richard Fontana: https://opensource.com/article/17/1/yearbook-7-notable-legal-developments-2016
This points out the need to perform diligence on the FOSS you are bringing in — is the FOSS sustainable/ well-supported? http://www.howtogeek.com/287113/the-downsides-of-open-source-software/
“Other issues are institutional. A study of open-source software-development website GitHub found that women are more likely to have their work accepted than men — but only if their gender is unknown.”
This matches what folks in the FOSS community have been saying all along.