I believe that developers have the right to control their invented software. I don't want to use software *against* the wishes of its creators.
That's nice, but in order for you to enact your idea of moral rights to dictate how the software should be used, you would have to uphold EULAs as valid and enforceable, thus negating first sale rights. Otherwise, the developer has no right to step into my home and say "Sorry, you can't use my software to send e-mail to people I don't like" or "Sorry, you can't use my software to publish damning performance comparisons of my product". Through copyright, they can control how the software is redistributed, but they cannot control how it is used. You can believe all the hogwash you want about moral rights of artists/authors to dictate how their work is to be used by the purchaser, but that's the facts, jack. Of course, *you* can uphold whatever wishes you want as a personal choice. But the law compels no one to obey arbitrary whims regarding use of a product just because its creator said so.