I'd like to start a blog about Python communities, the aim being to grow knowledge about existing communities, tips and hints on creating new ones, bringing them to life, and have them grow and prosper.
Being told over and over again, in blogs and past conference videos, to scratch my own itch, here's my attempt ;)
I believe there isn't enough advertising of Python communities. There's http://pycon.org that lists the main *conferences*, and from those conferences, it's possible to check the national community that organizes them.
However, there's not much about local user groups, national communities that are too small to organize conferences big enough (or of enough general interest) to be listed on the pycon.org page.
There isn't much either about communities that evolve around the main and general Python ones: communities around open source projects (e.g. Django, SciPy, ...).
As an example, I know the Montreal Python community have a lot to say about their weekly meetings, the way they're organized, hints and tips that they use to make it all successful. And I'd like to make this information available in one place, instead of going through various blogs or video presentations.
TL;DR: I'd love the blessing from pycon.org (should I rather contact the PSF for this matter?) to contact various communities and interview them, asking questions like the ones I've collected in .
I've "started" the blog and summarized my will in the about page on . How could/should this be done? Should I apply for a sub-domain like communities.pycon.org?
A future addition to this blog would be to implement/adapt the domesday  project used at http://mozillians.org. It could be like a djangopeople.net, but for all the python communities, each user being tagged with communities they're member of and projects they're contributing to, making it dead simple to get in touch with fellow members/contributors, and for leaders to contact/call for help/...
I'm open to any comment and feedback, so please fire!