I was wondering about the prevalence of "for business" and "for personal" use software licenses and how enforcible they are (specifically in the UK and EU but in other English speaking jurisdictions too).
StackOverflow sounds like the wrong place.
Law is for law professionals and Students not Joe public.
SuperUser is about using software and a license relates to that use so it is my best guess.
Prevalence of a type of licence would be off topic (as it is more about company choices) and potentially too broad as it is not the kind of information that is readily available to anyone. You would have to ask every company what kind of licences they support, how many of each they supply and so on. It is a long term research question.
How enforceable they are would be a law question and depend on jurisdiction. It is not something that can be assessed in the context of "a problem with computer hardware or software".
Whether you are allowed to do something by the licence could be on topic, but it might be qualified that jurisdictional matters might take precedence or otherwise void the licence.
Beyond what Mokubai says in the first portions of their answer, and disagreeing with the last portion:
There are two buckets questions about licenses typically fall into:
The "what does the license say" bucket: Either the license states what is allowed or it doesn't. Either there are laws that offer further definition or they don't. Either the licenses and laws are published and available or they are not. Questions like this are off topic because they are essentially asking SU to get the requestor a copy of the license.
The "how do you interpret the license" bucket: This goes beyond asking for the plain words or basic concepts of the license and asks SU to opine on its contents. These questions are opinion-based and also off-topic.
The correct place to ask any questions about licenses and their application are the people who issue the licenses and the people who enforce them, or their delegates. SuperUser is not a delegate of any licensing entity.