#EasterSunday #katesmith is gone. Video from @XfinityLive in South Philly. pic.twitter.com/9YRaedv7uc— Tony Bruno (@TonyBrunoShow) April 21, 2019Kate Smith statue covered up outside Wells Fargo Center. Sports teams including @Flyers cutting ties to late singer after reports she sang songs with offensive and racist lyrics. 📷: E. Fisher @FOX29philly pic.twitter.com/4xMsJ0sawB— Chris O’Connell (@CoconnellFox29) April 19, 2019The Kate Smith statue has been removed from outside the Wells Fargo Center. pic.twitter.com/iQvMY1OsA0— NBC Sports Philadelphia (@NBCSPhilly) April 21, 2019The move comes after the Yankees suspended the use of Smith’s version of “God Bless America” while the club investigates allegations of racism against her.The Flyers issued a lengthy statement on the matter Sunday:The Flyers have enjoyed a long and popular relationship with “God Bless America,” as performed by the late Kate Smith, a woman who was awarded the Presidential Medal of Honor for her patriotic contributions to our nation.But in recent days, we learned that several of the songs Kate Smith performed in the 1930s include lyrics and sentiments that are incompatible with the values of our organization, and evoke painful and unacceptable themes.”The NHL principle ‘Hockey is for Everyone’ is at the heart of everything the Flyers stand for,” said Flyers president Paul Holmgren “As a result, we cannot stand idle while material from another era gets in the way of who we are today.” While Kate Smith’s performance of “God Bless America'”cannot be erased from its place in Flyers history, that rendition will no longer be featured in our game presentations. And to ensure the sentiments stirred this week are no longer echoed, earlier today we completed the removal of the Kate Smith statue from its former location outside of our arena.The Flyers played Smith’s rendition of “God Bless America” for good luck before must-win games beginning in 1969. According to the team, they went 101-31-5 in games where her version of the song aired.The organization constructed the statue of Smith in 1987 after she died one year earlier at age 79. It was moved to the parking lot of Xfinity Live! in 2011 following the demolition of the Spectrum. The Flyers have removed the bronze statue of Kate Smith from outside Xfinity Live! and will no longer play the late singer’s rendition of “God Bless America” at games, the team announced Sunday.The statue had initially been covered with black tarp on Friday, but was gone by Sunday.
Debuggers currently provide limited utility, and we end up stepping through raw WebAssembly instructions emitted by the compiler, rather than the Rust source text we authored. Once this is done, developers can use breakpoints (for instance breakpoint set -name fizzbuzz), source-level navigation, inspect and modify variables during the interrupted execution of the program, view and navigate stack frames, and perform other typical debugging functions with the command line interface or the graphical user interface of LLDB: Source-level debugging of .wasm files using traditional tools like GDB and LLDB is now possible. In a recently published screencast, Mozilla illustrates the debugging with LLDB of a Rust-generated WebAssembly program that implements a solution to the FizzBuzz problem. The screencast first showcases compiling Rust code with cargo to WebAssembly, and running the generated wasm code with wasmtime. The screencast continues with instrumenting the wasm code with debugging information, using LLDB:lldb — wasmtime -g target/wasm32-wasi/debug/fizz.wasm Wasmtime’s debugging support makes it easier to catch and diagnose bugs that may not arise in a native build of the same code. For example, the WebAssembly System Interface(WASI) treats filesystem access more strictly than traditional Unix-style permissions. This could create issues that only manifest in WebAssembly runtimes. The LLVM Project is a collection of modular and reusable compiler and toolchain technologies. The LLDB project builds on libraries provided by LLVM and provides a native debugger.GDB (GNU Project debugger) is a debugger which supports the following languages: C++, Rust, Go, Objective-C, Ada, Assembly, C, D, Fortran, OpenCL, Modula-2, and Pascal.WASI (WebAssembly System Interface) is a modular system interface for WebAssembly focused on security and portability, which is on a standardization path. WASI aims at enabling developers to run WebAssembly programs on any devices, computers, or operating systems.Wasmtime is a standalone JIT-style runtime for WebAssembly. The Wasmtime runtime’s tutorial contains examples for how to target WASI from C and Rust. The resulting .wasm modules can be run in any WASI-compliant runtime, such as Wasmtime or Fastly’s Lucet. Mozilla explains how source-level debugging may help WebAssembly developers catch otherwise obfuscated bugs: Mozilla recently demonstrated debugging of WebAssembly binaries outside the browser, using standard debuggers like GDB and LLDB. Debugging WebAssembly code in the same execution environment used in production allows developers to catch and diagnose bugs that may not arise in a native build of the same code.WebAssembly, in connection with WASI, has recently made strides to be used outside of the browser, and realize the Write Once, Run Anywhere promise. While running WebAssembly programs outside the browser is already possible, in particular with wasmtime, the debugging story presents some difficulties. While WASI allows developers to use console logging to report on the execution of the program, it was not possible to debug the original source. Taking the example of a Rust source compiled to WebAssembly, rustwasm documentation explains the issue: read more