Only individuals have moral rights so a government or a company cannot claim to have them.
They can, of course, require the licence to respect individuals moral rights and, like any contract, could have a general non-disparagement clause.
Derogatory treatment is defined in the relevant law, for example, s 195AJ of the Copyright Act 1968 (Cth):
"derogatory treatment" , in relation to a literary, dramatic or musical work, means:
(a) the doing, in relation to the work, of anything that results in a material distortion of, the mutilation of, or a material alteration to, the work that is prejudicial to the author's honour or reputation; or
(b) the doing of anything else in relation to the work that is prejudicial to the author's honour or reputation.
And the courts know how to interpret this (see Fernandez v Perez  NSWSC 1242).
In any event, you only have a right to use the copyrighted work in accordance with the licence. There is no question of terminating your right, your right continues even when they are suing you for your breach of the licence.
That said, if the license is silent about moral rights you still have to respect them. If you don’t the individual can sue you.