Seeing as we're discussing potential revisions to the close questions, I thought I'd raise a pet hate of mine: questions asking for a grammaticality judgement which don't explain where they got the idea that their sentence might be ungrammatical. Sometimes that source might be right, sometimes it might be wrong, sometimes the OP might have misunderstood it, but without knowing what it is there's little potential for a good question.
Here are some recent examples I've seen:
- Is “Me neither” incorrect?
- Is it incorrect if the last word following a comma ends in a full stop and does not feature an “and” before it?
- “Sorry for bothering you” vs. “sorry to bother you”
- Is answering “Hope you had a good time! I” with “I did!” correct?
- Is “is that” grammatically correct?
And some punctuation ones:
- Should there be a comma in “You again?”?
- Punctuation for referring to a question
- Semi-colon question: “In Stand Number Two, we don't just make food; we make relationships.”
Could it be required that if you want to ask for a grammaticality judgement that you provide a link, reference or quote to someone suggesting that it is not grammatical? I think this should be a specific type of research effort we expect for these kinds of questions.