So shiny that people that work in the publishing industry immediately see this has been produced with the Adobe toolchain which - unfortunately - is one of the big suites of software not yet available for Linux.
Checking the PDF file metadata reveals the keywords "open source, open standards, open hardware, open data". That is what the Linux Foundation is about. Good stuff.
The PDF producer meta data for the annual report PDF has been set to "Linux kernel 0.12.1 for Workgroups" and the PDF creator meta data element to "Sharp Zaurus XR-5000 (Maemo5) Edition". Somebody thought to better hide the real data and had some tongue-in-cheek ideas. Kudos.
But nicer would have been to use Open Source software to produce the report, not?
strings 2020-Linux-Foundation-Annual-Report_113020.pdf | grep Adobe | wc -l gives us 1229 lines and confirms the suspicion of the toolchain.
/Title (Annual Report 2020) /Producer (macOS Version 10.15.7 \(Build 19H15\) Quartz PDFContext) has been forgotten in the document to tell us about the platform.
So, ladies and gentlemen, the Linux Foundation 2020 annual report has been produced on a Mac.
Running Adobe Creative Cloud on MacOS Catalina 10.15.7.
Which is proprietary software. Its kernel (and some userland pieces) are based on BSD. Not Linux.
The image on the front page also struck me as a bit odd ... using a ballpoint pen on the laptop screen?
Unbranded laptop. Unbranded cup in the foreground.
Kid in the background not paying attention to his tablet.
All of that cries stock image so loud it hurts.
The image is "Smiling mom working at home with her child on the sofa while writing an email. Young woman working from home, while in quarantine isolation during the Covid-19 health crisis".
See the Daily Mail for a wonderful example of the working mum in context. I hope, if her laptop had been powered on, it would have run Linux. I mean, what else would still run on an old white MacBook with an Intel "Core 2 Duo" processor from 2008?
The Ethernet port, the USB ports and the headset connector are on the left side of the MacBook. The Daily Mail got it right.