Namely, this one? "Is democracy the most superior form of government in all countries?"
This is the response of the moderator to the initial question:
Welcome to Skeptics! This is not a forum; this is a questions and answer site. I'm afraid your post isn't really a question, because real questions have answers, not items or ideas or opinions. Please read the FAQ for more information.
Frankly, I find this comment by moderator Borror0 to the question-asker to be rude and nonsensical: Where exactly in the question did the asker act like it was a forum? His question is actually pretty fair one as questions go in giving the necessary background for its asking. And the "real questions have answers" bit -- aren't there ways of giving strong evidence on what is "superior" based on established fields of human inquiry? E.g., isn't economics the very science of giving objective answers to given to subjective questions. I can see dozens of good ways to give a good take on this important question.
Like I said in the comments there:
An "objective" answer does not mean that there is only one way to answer a question. If you ask an algorithm question to solve a particular problem on StackOverflow, you may receive multiple ways, 3, 4, 5 to answer the question. One might focus on the computational cost of implementing such an algorithm. One might focus on the amount of documentation in implementing its own algorithm. Another might focus on the ease of updating the algorithm. All are perfectly valid, "objective" answers to the question.
Is the real reason this was closed because perhaps there something inappropriately "unSkeptical" about the question-asker's attitude towards democracy? That is, it does not hew to the sociological attitudes of those who are self-described "skeptics"? (I.e, it is not rah-rah vaguely liberal politics?)
As I wrote:
The closing of this question makes no sense. It is true that the answer to this question is "subjective", but there are objective good answers using established fields of human inquiry. To determine "superior", we might use the viewpoint of economics; "Does democracy engender economic growth?" Or perhaps sociology; "Do people feel happier, are they more engaged in their communities in democracies"? Environmentalism; "Do democracies do a better job of protecting the environment for the benefit of later generations?" All answerable. This is what I'm talking about with preconceptions.
Bad questions about aliens and Ouija boards remain open. Inquisitive questions, about truly unquestioned assumptions in our society, are closed. Why?