In Rust, this was handled the right way. The Result type forces you to at least actively dispose of the error.
In Go, it's just way too easy to leave an error unhandled.
Sort of: by default, an unused value of the `Result` type produces a compiler warning. Like all warnings in Rust, this category of warnings can be promoted to a hard error for all users with a single line of code. And unlike other languages where compiler warnings are uniformly ignored, there is a strong culture in Rust of making sure that code compiles warning-free (largely due to the fact that the compiler is rather selective about what to issue warnings about, to help avoid useless false positives and warning spew (there is a separate project, called "clippy", for issuing more extensive warnings)).
In both cases I have to either write a handler immediately after the call, or I'm going to fail and toss it back up to whoever called me.
Errors-should-be-values has always seemed like a bizarre statement to me. Like, fine, but they're still errors - their core feature will be that I stop what I want to do and handle them. And in that regard I much prefer exceptions (at least Python style exceptions) because most of the time I just want to throw the relevant context information up to some level of code which knows enough to make a decision on handling them. The thing I really want is an easy way to know all the ways something can fail, and what information I'm likely to get from that, so I can figure out how I want to handle them.
The main difference as I see it is that in Rust, you can't get the success value if there's an error, so you're forced by the compiler to handle any error if there is one. With tuples, you're free to just look at one element regardless of the value of the other.