Hi there again. Addressing some of the comments mentioned above:
>>I remember times, where a FOSS contributor could say his opinion, but now we are in the era of "diversity managers" and "CoC" and everybody has to be afraid that somebody, like Jona can comes and point the finger at one and crying - there bad boy. And everybody doesnt read the log file to find out what happend, no everybody cries also "bad boy".<<
That's not a good note to start a response and probably not a good start for resolving this conversation. It's also funny you mention CoC when comments like "crying, pointing fingers and the bad guy" is bordering on a personal attack coloured with subjective views of yours, which do not really add to the discussion and makes me personally relieved that there is a Code of Conduct. I'm not able to fathom how new contributors would feel when faced with such comments, especially those who haven't contributed to an open source project before. At Fedora we encourage to assume Best Intentions with fellow community members, but the way you worded your message does not leave much space for it.
Also, while you argument of expressing opinions is valid, it works both ways, so please allow me to express my opinion on the situation as well (which reflects other Albanian contributors who are not able to join the discussion here due to not being Ambassadors).
>>A normal human being, grown up and mature <<
This is again getting personal and I am not going to comment on your statement as long as you keep using that language.
>> but you preferred to throw dirt at him. <<
"Throwing dirt" is also a quite courageous expression which I doubt was the case here.
>>Its like the bible says, the one without sins may throw the first stone. So think about yourself are you without sins? Completely without failure I dont think so.<<
This is quite out of context here and unfortunately again based on assumptions.
To put this into perspective, I deeply appreciate Robert's work and there was no intentions to make this personal (and I still fail to see where this looked personal) apart discussing a community matter which affects more than 2 people. I am sorry if anything derived into a personal notion, which was not the intention here.
Robert will also be part of OSCAL'16, the third edition of the regional open source conference the Albanian community is organizing, so there would be no reason to "throw dirt" when we welcome a fellow speaker in an event we organize.
Regarding the points Robert Mayr mentioned:
We are not talking about the way phrases might have been worded, which is completely understandable, but as long as there are comments like gnokii's: >> make more out of something, what is just bad formulated but on the end THE TRUTH.<< it's not so clear anymore that it's just a case of bad wording (please correct me if there was another meaning in that statement).
This is not at all a matter on a personal basis, rather than concerns voiced from a community, so I do not see it as a viable alternative to "continue with the work" when a community is feeling uncomfortable with the situation. Latter is also clearly indicated in the CoC:
"It's important to remember that a community where people feel uncomfortable or threatened is not a productive one." - which unfortunately might be the case if this discussion is not resolved.
I'm sorry if the starting email suggested that Robert does not appreciate the Albanian community's contribution (or any community for that case), as my further points were meant in a general manner, not directed at Robert. Which exact part did suggest otherwise? I also think that while Giannis might have used too colourful words, he is one of the most updated contributors when it comes to the EMEA region and complimenting one community doesn't necessarily mean to marginalize others.
Also, "getting back to business" might work for those who know what the "business" is about. But in rather new communities where handholding is needed sometimes, it's not the sole priority (although I'd prefer doing that, if it would be up to me).
Different communities have different needs and processes to reach the impact they plan, don't you think?