I asked this question and it is not well-received: What is happening to "Thank you"?
I want to ask the reasons before getting crushed under the wheels of the bandwagon. I would appreciate suggestions also. You can see in the question that I tried to give as much information as I can and I tried to avoid discussion as well.
In fact, Mari-LouA is the only person who tried to improve the question and give suggestions in a polite way.
Most people are arguing against it or down-voting; and on top of that, using a mocking and even belittling language.
Is this really nice where we are talking about being nice to each other and constructive towards questions?
Additionally, this question was well-received: What happened to "You're welcome?"
I was inspired by that question and I even tried to give more information to support my answer. So why do you think it is well-received and not mine?
I sometimes feel like there is a psychological pressure on this site but I'm trying to contribute well.
Note: I updated my question based on the suggestions of Mari-Lou A. Thank you again.
Thanks to medica for her answer to this meta question as well. It helped a lot!
I removed all my opinions. I would like to hear experiences from native speakers or people from English-speaking countries/environments. Not everything is about linguistics or evidences, it is about living with English!
I believe the question is more acceptable now. I would like to invite you to re-open.
Note2: I admit that the language that I used in the original question might have sounded too opinionated and my intention might not have been communicated clearly. But I'm always willing to improve the question if people are willing to help. It doesn't have to be through impolite and harsh criticisms. There are friendlier words and better ways.
You can even open a meta question on behalf of someone to ask how to improve a question. Why not?
Funny that, not long ago, ~60 people up-voted a speech that included these lines:
This will be a much better site if we all spend a bit more time looking for ways to save questions, and a bit less time looking for reasons to kill them.