Here is an overview of what has gone wrong with the IPv6 migration thus far.
Yet I am intrigued by the discussions. Some of the people work for organizations that are principal players in the migration, such as ISPs, address registries, and router vendors. It is part of their job to participate in these discussions, but they also are free to express personal points of view if they wish (as long as they provide suitable disclaimers). I am somewhat envious of these people; I wish I could have a job where I was able to discuss architectural issues like this (although I tend to tire of long flamewars where nothing is resolved).
To contrast these debates with similar debates on click fraud: Most of the participants in the IPv6 debates have considerable knowledge and understanding of the technical, legal, and business ramifications of various outcomes. They are also comfortable with airing their opinions in public forums; in fact, openness is highly regarded within the community. In click fraud debates, on the other hand, one-dimensional business perspectives tend to dominate, such as a common web publisher's credo of "What happens after the user clicks on the ad is not my responsibility." There is almost no openness or transparency (especially from the engines and ad networks). To some extent, this is understandable; it would not be appropriate to discuss specific fraud detection techniques that could be circumvented. But it should be possible to discuss the relative effectiveness of general techniques, given the limitations of the Internet architecture.