There is a fork, already. At least, this is what he says in the video.

There is a catch though, and it is mentioned in the video too. A few catches, 

First, such conflict-based forks cause harm to project reputation. 

Second, it confuses potential supporters and this could reduce project funding. 

Third, developers would get separated between projects. Depending on how many 
would leave the original product, the pace of development of both could be 
slowed down by a factor of 2 or even more.

Best regards,
Vadim Belman

> On Jun 9, 2023, at 2:40 AM, İsmail Arılık <> wrote:
> This is the open source world! So if there is a problem between the 
> management of Rust and the community, a fork would come and be popular soon. 
> Leaving Rust shouldn't be an option I think since it is really a good 
> language. 
> On Fri, Jun 9, 2023, 07:04 Darren Duncan < 
> <>> wrote:
>> And here Rust seemed to be massively gaining in popularity, and was just 
>> supported officially for Linux kernel driver support etc. -- Darren Duncan
>> On 2023-06-08 11:17 a.m., Parrot Raiser wrote:
>> > See <>
>> > 
>> > This is not meant to be an example of schadenfreude.  Rust is an 
>> > interesting 
>> > language, whose ecological niche has little in common with Perl's or 
>> > Raku's. Its 
>> > principal rival is Go, which is definitely more corporate.   Alphabet 
>> > already 
>> > controls far too much.  (Yes, that sentiment may not be compatible with a 
>> > gmail 
>> > account.)
>> > It is unfortunate when any worthwhile Open Source project suffers from 
>> > community 
>> > or personality conflicts. It's worth noting them, to help us avoid similar 
>> > situations.

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