I had a conversation yesterday about inclusiveness and Harlan reminded me of a conversation we had had before where we came up with the JTTM License which is closed source in name but open source in practice. It's simple: you have no license to use the software simply by finding it on the web. However, if you ask the copyright holder, they will almost certainly give you a permissive license that fits your need.
The reason for using this license is that the web is isolating. Sure, we're all connected on the web via rainbows of magic data or something, but in practice, having read someone's blog really doesn't give either party much sense of engagement. Having a real connection to one's users gives a software author some satisfaction in effecting the lives of those they know and could keep them dialed in to their actual needs and thoughts. Having some connection to the author of the software gives a user a better idea of what to expect from upstream.
Other potential names for this license could be: The I'm Not Scary License, or the Peek Out Of Your Cave For A Minute License.
If the constructs that we spend so much time laboring over have real value, seems people might be willing to venture an email.