Python 3.0 was released December 3, 2008.They have a point, don't they? The site contains a long list of libraries (200 to be exact) for Python. Green (36) supports Python 3 (in most cases, meaning has a Python 3 version), and the Red (164) do not. As you can see, there is still a sea of red. And it is kept up to date:
As listed on PyPI - packages in red don't support python 3, packages in green do. Hopefully one day everything will be greener.
Status: 36/200 Updated: 2011-09-13 18:49:59.407284I believe the problem is that most of the maintainers of these libraries simply do not see any benefit to spending any time creating a Python 3 version of their library. They do not believe that there is enough demand to warrant the effort. Perhaps by sending emails to maintainers and websites of our favorite libraries requesting Python 3 support, and by doing so in large enough numbers, may we be able to demonstrate the demand, and, hopefully, the rest will follow through.