Kangchenjunga was first climbed on May 25, 1955 by Joe Brown and George Band, who were part of a British expedition. The British expedition honoured the beliefs of the Sikkimese, who hold the summit sacred, by stopping a few feet short of the actual summit. Most successful summit parties since then have followed this tradition.
And from 'No Shortcuts to the Top' by Ed Viesturs:
To the Sikkimese, Kangchenjunga means "the Five Treasures of the Snow"; the mountain was a god and protector. In an audience with the maharaja of Sikkim before the expedition got started, (Charles) Evans won permission for the ascent only by promising that his team would not set foot on the very summit. Accordingly, on May 25, 1955, George Band and Joe Brown stopped twenty feet short of the summit, with only an easy snow slope ahead. No other mountaineers, however, have ever quibbled with their claim of the first ascent.
IMHO, stopping short of the true summit of Bross makes you more badass than actually summitting, and making an ascent of the soon-to-be-christened 'Public Summit of Bross' will be an ascent made in true style.