On 4/7/2017 1:02 PM, Jack Stouffer wrote:
AFAIK the reasons it was chosen were

1. It's as close to public domain as you can get in international law


2. It's on all of the "Accepted OSS Licenses" lists that major corps have
because of Boost itself being used in those companies. If your license isn't on
the list, your project isn't being used.

Yup. We figured every corporation that uses C++ has accepted Boost, so this would be a no-brainer for them to accept D's license.

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