Every question you ask gets showered with people pointing and berating. This is the most toxic Stack Exchange community I've experienced. Better chances on Reddit.
It is a common human error to suppose that correction of an error, reasoned disagreement with an opinion, careful explanation of a criticism, or helpful reference to alternative sources are personal criticisms.
This site aims to help people by doing all or any of these things in an atmosphere of robust debate and mutual self-improvement; you seem to have fallen into the trap of thinking them directed at you personally rather than at the modes of thought.
If I dispute your opinion or I ask you to back up argument with evidence I am trying to help you improve your knowledge, strengthen your viewpoint, or engage in reasoned debate; I may even hope to learn from you; I am not insulting you.
In general, people on this site do not criticise the way you eat asparagus. To do so would indeed be an insult:
In "Code of the Woosters" Gussie has insulted Spode in a notebook, writing that Spode's mustache was "like the faint discoloured smear left by a squashed blackbeetle on the side of a kitchen sink", and that the way Spode eats asparagus "alters one's whole conception of Man as Nature's last word."
Looking at the information given at the Help Center, one sees that the site is aimed at linguists, those with a certain proficiency in the language. Other sites are available if people want to ask more basic (ELL.SE), or English- but not specifically language-orientated (eg Literature.SE, Interpersonal Skills.SE, Writing.SE ...) questions. Language Learning.SE and Linguistics.SE are not merely English-language-specific. Guidance on how good questions should be framed (with reasonable research in most cases), and on what constitutes a good and on-topic question, is given.
There are close-vote privileges given to those who, over time, have been awarded sufficient 'reputation' status. Often, such contributors feel it would be helpful to point out the reason they close-vote, rather than leave someone wondering. Sometimes, answers to off-topic questions are added in 'comments', as people often want to help while not encouraging such questions.
And with on-topic questions, answers may be challenged, or clarification sought. This is debate, not personal invective.