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3

The principle is universal, in the sense that any licence that tries to place restrictions on how you can use what copyright law defines as a derivative work will be limited by how copyright law defines derivative work, and the reach of such licences will therefore be co-extensive. The FSF FAQ admits that it uses the legal boundary when it writes "This ...


2

I strongly suggest that you do not alter or modify any license language to create your own, like you suggested above ("I'm also considering modifying MPL 2.0"). That should only be done by lawyers. And any proprietary license has negative impact on the re-use of your code by others. CPAL is in a niche, not many are using it. You need to be very ...


1

No, you cannot assume that the definitions and examples that have been published in relation to GPL are universal and also applicable to other licenses. If that was the case then you would see respective wording on the webpage of these other licenses. The answer to Q11 in the MPL 2.0 FAQ is pretty clear is pretty clear about your second question. The answer ...


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