He spots what he considers a contradiction within open source, a conflict between open source purity and the requirements of the market. It's a theme he discussed openly at OSBC.
Here is my problem with that. There is, in fact, no contradiction.
The reason the GPL is our dominant open source license, despite what seem to be onorous terms, is that it works best for most businesses.
Requiring that improvements be given back, what Richard Stallman might call the "fourth freedom" in open source, what distinguishes open source from his own FOSS concept, is in fact a freedom and not a burden.
Various license offshoots of the BSD family tree, whether Eclipse (beloved of IBM) or Apache (hearted by Google) or Microsoft's various licenses, are one-sided because those companies put so much work into the projects they sponsor.
The relative contributions of the communities and the sponsors are unequal, and will likely remain so.
If you want the codebase you built to grow, go with the GPL.
That is the real problem with projects by small companies that don't seem to grow. However you spin it or tweak it, you get the most help from others when you give the most gracefully in your turn.