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"There are only two hard things in Computer Science: cache invalidation and naming things."
Both Git and Fossil are open-source. Git is under GPL whereas Fossil is under the two-clause BSD license. The different licenses parallel, to some extent, the different philosophies of Git and Fossil. There are exceptions on both sides, but to a first approximation, Git works better for GPL projects and Fossil works better for BSD projects.
The GPL is designed to provide a very contributor-friendly environment. No legal paperwork is needed to contribute to a GPL project because the GPL is cleverly designed so that the act of contributing to the project (or even reading the code for the project) constitutes an acceptance of the licensing terms. GPL encourages a bazaar-style development model, with lots of anonymous programmers contributing drive-by patches. The theory is that with many eyeballs, all bugs are shallow. Surprisingly, this has actually been demonstrated to work in many well-known projects.
The BSD-style licenses are more user-friendly. BSD-style licenses place fewer restrictions on the users of the software at the expense of making it more difficult to contribute changes or enhancements. To protect against IP claims, every contributor to a BSD-style project must sign legal documents in which they agree to release their contributions under the same license. (Some BSD-licensed projects omit this formality, but do so at their peril.) A BSD-style license encourages a more cathedral-style approach to development. There is a small team of developers. Drive-by patches and anonymous contributors are discouraged and/or prohibited. Contributors are expected to be experts and be available to support their changes for the long-term.
 – http://fossil-scm.org/index.html/doc/trunk/www/fossil-v-git.wiki (2015)
"Computer Science is no more about computers than astronomy is about telescopes."