"Public order and morals" in the EULA?

I’m unclear on what the license is referring to with “an act that is against public order and morals”. I was hoping someone could elaborate because I can’t find anything about it.

That clause exists to address situations where the software could be used to promote violent extremism, hate crimes, etc.


lol oh OK. That’s really, really easy to follow, then. Thanks.

So dont make songs about Trump

So, if someone uses curse words in a song, it could be risking violating the EULA?
Let’s say you make a cover of the song “Killing in the name of” by RATM… with cursing word and political message… ?

No, profanity, mentions of violence, and politically-relevant topics are not remotely extreme enough.

You would need to be explicitly encouraging others to commit terrorism, hate crimes, taboo acts, etc.

If you could upload your song/video to YouTube and not have your account banned, you’re not at risk of violating this clause.

Remember, these sort of clauses are to protect Dreamtonics from liability more than anything. The points above and below pertain to privacy violations and usage in conjunction with illegal actions. It’s the sort of thing where if someone is taking these sort of actions, losing their SynthV license is probably the least of their concerns.

It’s a relatively common clause, and some variation of it exists in plenty of places. A quick Google search showed the same thing in the EULAs for Clip Studio Paint and RPG Maker, among others.


I would say treat it like a Roger Waters sort of thing. Being highly critical of political concepts, such as war itself and no specific names of people etc, with very harsh word choices against it, like The Wall, is probably fine.

His later stuff where he’s just very blunt and obnoxious about specific events, people etc. is probably something we should all avoid. Even if it wasn’t an issue the EULA is there to handle, things that go on about current events in politics have a very short shelf life because two or three generations from now most young people will never know nor care about the figures who are almost always irrelevant by then. But everyone for probably the rest of human history will be able to relate to the tragedy of war as a concept in itself.