You may be able to read the question I'm referring to at Why does English use singular they instead of making up a new word for this? (currently re-reopened).
Sometime a while ago there was a question asked on ELL (deleted) that was migrated to ELU by one of the ELL moderators. It got answers, one of which was mine. It was Hot, but then it got closed (by two regular users and an ELU moderator) as opinion based, causing the question on ELU to be locked. Eventually (as happens to all questions in this state), it was deleted along with its answers.
But I want the question to be unlocked, then undeleted, then reopened. I need a moderator at the very minimum to unlock the post; undeleting and reopening would be appreciated too, although I don't expect it.
I'm asking on meta just in case I need those extra people to undelete and reopen this. Looking at the number of high rep users who either answered or expressed interest in reopening the question, I think there's enough demand.
None of the answers are low quality, and mine includes references to back up almost everything I said. (If in the future you do see a bad or poorly supported answer, please downvote it; one poor answer among many good ones doesn't mean the question should be closed.) The question scores at least a 4/6 on a scale of how "good subjective" it is (see Good Subjective, Bad Subjective). Good subjective means don't close!
I also need my answer so that I can reference it. The subject comes up in passing frequently enough that I've already wanted to do this and couldn't.
On a side note, I did probably lose reputation from this deletion, but I didn't notice. At this point in time, I'd rather have the ability to realize when a nontrivial amount of my reputation goes away, but undeleting the question wouldn't give me this ability back :/
For reference, here's the text of the question:
Why use singular they? Why not make a new word to distinguish its meaning?
Why does English use the singular they instead of making a new word for it?
In my native language there's a word dia which has the same meaning as he/she, but it doesn't give information about the gender of the person.
I've seen questions close to this, but they don't provide the reason of not making a new word.
Here's a screenshot of my answer (which is loooong): image link. I edited it recently with the quote from the book "What is Morphology", which I just happened across.
Screenshots of the other answers available by request.