This, I think, is the licence for Perl itself. But I think that what you are describing is whether the licence for the language restricts in any way what you can do using the language. The answer to that is an absolute "No". Your code, your rules. Frequently, people say that their code is under the same terms as Perl itself. But no creator of tools has any power over the artefacts created using those tools. Bill Gates doesn't get any royalties from books written in MessWord, and you can bet on it that he'd try if he thought he could.
I'm guessing that your concern is down to the campaign against the GPL that Redmond has been waging for years. They have been claiming that by using GPL software, you lose rights to your own creations. This is nothing but FUD. Terry Pratchett has invented the term "Deja Moo", meaning "I have heard this bull before". It applies here. Whatever Redmond want you to fear, you have absolute rights over your own creations. Even if you didn't, Tim Toady's pronouncements on the link I started with make it clear that, using Perl, you would.