IIUC, Fedora is not increasing the export of code, but rather allowing the import of code. As such, I don't see why the law should have anything to do with it. If it does, then this needs to be explained more clearly.
What this seems to be doing is allowing Fedora to import code with names assigned, but without geocoding it. It is true that this would imply that the contributor had, in some manner, got hold of the original code, but this doesn't mean that Fedora gave them access. Probably they got it from some other source which legally got the code from Fedora (i.e., Red Hat).
And, if I am understanding correctly, this does not violate any intentional wording of the law. It may, of course, violate a carelessly worded portion of the law...but so might anything. Legal bugs rarely get corrected except via legal interpretations by appellate courts...and though are nearly as likely to introduce bugs as to fix the old one, and often seem to introduce new bugs while still not fixing the old one. Which is a small part of why there are so many stupid, ill-conceived, and harmful laws on the books. Bribery of legislators is, of course, the predominate reason.
FWIW, I have little respect the for US legal system. There are worse ones, but the percentage of worse legal systems is growing fewer each year...usually without the rest of the world improving. The wholesale bribery of legislative bodies without anyone being punished does not inspire ANY respect. Neither does the wealthy blatantly abusing the less powerful. Neither does the choice of viable candidates for office.