Mark Radcliffe provides the "Cliff Notes" version of GPLv3, and highlights some of the problems with the license in the process.
GPLv3 is now at 50 percent permeation of its total addressable market, as it were. That's pretty impressive.
Is the GPL forking itself? That's what Mark Lewis of EMC believes and, to the extent that he's correct, it's a serious problem.
The fall of GPLv2 below 50 percent of all open-source projects may not be cause for panic, but it likely is a harbinger of more Apache code to come.
GPLv3 is making steady inroads into the open-source license market. World domination is just around the corner.
Case filed Monday in New York by the Software Freedom Law Center alleges 14 electronics retailers sold products containing BusyBox software in violation of license.
Software giant restores a tool that allows Windows 7 to be more easily installed on older Netbooks. This time, though, it is under an open-source license.
GPLv3 continues it steady pace, as Palamida's study reflects.
Pentaho has gone GPL and snagged a big-name customer in the process.
For all its sound and fury, the third version of the General Public License has not had much impact on the industry yet. Very few projects have adopted it. Here's why.