Free Software Foundation releases a variation of the GPL that brings its reciprocity obligations to software running as an online service.
One of open source's biggest failings has been to extend its relevance into the Software as a Service world. The OSI has finally corrected this with the approval of the Affero GPL.
Richard Stallman helped to create the problem that he's now warning us to avoid in cloud computing.
GPLv3 is making steady inroads into the open-source license market. World domination is just around the corner.
Google has wrongly banned the Mozilla Public License from its accepted licenses for Google Code. This is wrong-headed and misguided.
Canonical is considering releasing Launchpad under the AGPL open-source license. This would be a very big win for the AGPL.
I used to insist the AGPL was critical, but based on the market's response, I think I was wrong.
Mark Radcliffe provides the "Cliff Notes" version of GPLv3, and highlights some of the problems with the license in the process.
If you want wide distribution, use Apache, but if you want to keep a project like Trisano together, the GPL is probably your best bet.
Two years after the open-source licensing wars over "badgeware" and license proliferation, it's clear that customers simply don't care.