This is completely correct, but the solution is not forking, as many will suggest. Recognizing that there are different views on everything should be accomplished not by just having different paragraphs in the same article, but entirely different articles with different maintainers under the same title, with presentation clearly calling out the different maintainers. Further, you could make the articles clearly part of someone or some group's approval.
This way people who want to understand the differing viewpoints on various topics can see how they are presented by the people who believe in that viewpoint. While this may muddy the water, I believe this would be superior to the current debacle because it would eliminate the bureaucrats and their fiefdoms from polluting the overall resource with their petty games, which is, by far, the very worst and most discouraging part of Wikipedia for both editors and readers.
We've been advised that because there is a manual change required here the process is a bit more in-depth. This TLD (com.au) requires manual process to change owner and will induce a cost of $30.00 + tax.
Does anyone else find it strange that a company that's known for automating just about everything still manually changes registration details and then charges more than the cost of the domain registration itself?
Apparently, Summers doesn't understand how inflation works.
$500 of 1969 dollars would be worth: $3,267.97 in 2015
$500 of 2015 dollars would be worth $76.50 in 1969
$100 of 1969 dollars would be worth: $653.59 in 2015
$100 of 2015 dollars would be worth $15.30 in 1969
Source: Inflation Calculator.
The Federal Reserve has been working hard for the last 100 years to reduce the value of U.S. currency. It is not necessary for Congress and the Department of Treasury to aid them any further in the endeavor as they seem to be getting along just fine.
BASIC is the Computer Science equivalent of `Scientific Creationism'.