Historically, ownership structure on the internet has typically been defined as one user owning a resource and adding other users as members or admins to help in managing the resource — Most service providers allow only one user to own an account and manage it. This kind of ownership system makes it impossible to truly create shared, community-owned open source services where the community can co-create, co-govern and co-own important software products together. Instead what we have is a system that allows one person to become the authoritative owner and decision-maker of a project and not allowing other collaborators have a say. It is useful for collaborators to collectively own a repository, its content, its users and also its community. Although disagreeing collaborators can create a clone, it is not possible to clone both a project and community on any centralized code hosting platform. Contributors to critical open-source software must have the ability to share ownership to ensure balanced governance, shared interest, performance, continuity and security.