From what I saw, Python3 doesn't have type hints but it at least warns when you try to do stuff which involves magic, such as trying to increment a float.
Perl6 doesn't warn in those cases. If you use type inferrence it just happily goes ahead and uses the equivalent of perl5 BigNum which makes the code run 50x slower, instead of upgrading to BigNum when int overflows like Ruby does. If you use ugly C-style loops instead of nicer native for loops, your loop will run 2x faster. Too much magic or the wrong sort of magic can be really annoying sometimes.
This is what I currently consider a workaround. At the moment if you have a constant endpoint and it fits in a native int, such as `for ^10`, it is already highly optimized and actually runs faster than the equivalent in Perl 5. That is not done yet where the endpoint is a native int variable. :-(