In Did a man get heckled for dressing up as a Nazi—and dressing up his son as Adolf Hitler—at a local Halloween event in 2018? , part of the question was about whether a person dressed up as one of history's worst dictators, associated with an ideology that is still followed by some today:
First, while I believe the photo of the adult man and some children is a real photo, was this photo actually taken in 2018 during a Halloween celebration? Where did it come from? Additionally, a screenshot of supposed claims of violence made against the man and the children are made. But did this all actually happen? It seems like the claims allude to this happening in the U.S., but the avatar for the screenshot of the complain clearly shows a German flag.
He's not Prince Harry, who is a member of a royal family, and he's not Marc Garlasco, an analyst in Human Rights Watch who investigated Israel. He's not even a notable hatemonger, just a member of the public.
In the original question, the only source for notability was a since-deleted tweet, and in the answer, the only source directly related to the claim was a local news source.
Compared to public figures, should there be stronger notability criteria for claims of a potentially negative nature, which are not in the public interest (eg someone committing a newsworthy crime), for people who are not public figures?
I raised this concern in the comments section of the question, and while some people agreed with my concerns, nothing's been decided either way.