There cannot be such a license. A license grants rights that you hold to other people. You do not hold any rights to other people's artwork. Fair use in the U.S. is not quite a right that you have, but a defense that you can resort to when accused of copyright infringement. Even if fair use is a right that you have, this right cannot be licensed.
In practice this is a bit more complicated. A photograph of the video game case may range from “reproduction of the cover” over “happens to be in the background” to “highly transformative work that includes elements of the original cover, e.g. as a collage or parody”. So you might in fact hold some rights. But that is first and foremost a legal question in your applicable jurisdiction, and only when that is covered could you consider licensing your rights to other people.
E.g. the English-language Wikipedia makes heavy use of copyright exemptions such as fair use in order to show cover art. They document this with a “non-free use rationale”, that e.g. explains why this image is necessary, and that the use of the original is minimized (e.g. by only showing a low-res thumbnail). So these images are not actually licensed. It helps for this that Wikipedia generally fits under the “for nonprofit educational purposes” fair-use factor. For details of their policies, see https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wikipedia:Non-free_content