I think we should use Daniel's forked version because we know it is a tried and tested solution.
The timing of entire events is probably wrong, Debian management guys should have waited for next version release before making drastic changes.
sent from Google Nexus device
I whole-heartedly agree with Michael.
It all gives the impression that there is an emerging bourgeoisie who would
rather obstruct something than not control it. This concerns me, as a
righteous proletarian. I thought FOSS was all about working code, and
permitting other people to build on that code.
I only used debian-live once, and it worked perfectly for the purpose I
needed. It's a shame when working code disappears to be replaced by an
officially improved, unreliable, little-tested alternative.
I do hope this isn't symptomatic of the end of a golden age.
On Friday 13 November 2015 11:05:05 Michael . wrote:
Daniel, since this rukus blew up and your announcement I have been considering
my involvement with Debian (I have even install Devuan to see if that would
suit my purposes). I don't have anything to add to my previous comments apart
from I hope you create a Debian Live repository or PPA and let us know where
it is located. Debian Live is to good a project (and tool) to just let die.
Many people, apart from myself, rely on Debian Live (to create our own purpose
specific distros, which is something you know already) and its demise will
create many problems downstream (which is obviously something the "other" team
chose to ignore when they started this mess). I don't want to pressure you
into anything, even though the crux of this email is to highlight the problems
that will occur downstream, I just want to let you know that Debian Live does
have a loyal following of people who do use it for reasons that are to help
others even further downstream.