For a TRUE dangerous game rifle for guides, PHs and guys that plan to hunt Africa a lot, I would respectfully disagree and there is no reason to take the risk when CRF is available.Winchester swapped back over to CRF around the mid 1990's I believe. It came out as the "Classic" action. For awhile, they offered both the push feed and CRF actions in different models.
Ruger swapped over to CRF when their Mark 2 action came out in 1989 I believe.
I've used all sorts or different designs over the years, and never really had any problems with push feed or CRF rifles. People make a big deal about it, but I don't think it's as big of an issue as it's made out to be. I have a few Sako rifles, and they are as reliable as any true CRF rifle I've owned. In my opinion, the main rifle that caused the debate between CRF and push feed is the Remington 700. It has a tiny extractor, made from a very thin piece of spring steel, held in place with a rivet. I've heard stories of those breaking and or wearing to the point that they won't extract a stuck case. But on the other hand, I've had one for 40 years that's never had a single problem. That said, I still prefer either the Sako extractor or a Mauser type extractor.
One of my best friends was mauled in the woods by a brown bear that his client wounded on a beach on Admiralty Island in Alaska due to a rifle that would not feed a round during the attack as he laid on his back with the bear on top of him while trying to feed a second round into the chamber. It is a big issue when your life depends on it and when the rifle may be inverted or upside down in a struggle. It's not a benchrest or sticks situation.
He survived but the bear tore his right foot to shreds, tore a chunk out of his left thigh (but miraculously missed the femoral artery) and badly chewed up his hands as he shoved the unworkable rifle's stock into the bears mouth with both hands while trying to keep the bear away from his head and neck. When he realized the rifle wouldn't feed, he just kept shoving it into the bears mouth as best he could. The bear had been shot four times and luckily it gave up the attack and laid down to die right next to my friend. My friend waited a while and then crawled out to the beach and passed out. Thankfully, the bear did not pursue him.
The doctors were going to amputate his foot but he begged them to try to fix it so they flew in a surgeon from Seattle. After a long recovery and a several surgeries, he is back to guiding for brown bear with a CRF rifle.
These incidents are rare but it is best to stack the odds in your favor as much as possible. He hit the bear with the fourth round as it charged him at close range in the woods after being shot three times on the open beach. A fifth round to the head or vitals as the bear was on top of him likely would have ended the attack earlier.