This also happens with Stack Overflow, for example. Whoever told you there are no stupid questions lied to you I'm afraid, but nobody said all duplicates are stupid questions.
I'm not the best coder, so I often want to ask the reason why something is done, but I avoid doing so at the risk that my question might be closed, neglected, or made fun of by more experienced (even professional) coders who might go, "Well, duh. On the contrary, there are many good duplicates serving as sign-posts for even-better duplicates.
For instance (and this is an issue throughout the various communities here, not just one particular one) - you all seem to be trigger happy when it comes to flagging duplicates.
I think this practice is wrong, not to mention unethical.
The idea is to have answers that are easy to find, and that won't happen if they are scattered across multiple questions that all ask the same thing.
One of the buzz phrases among human resources staff and leaders is “workforce diversity,” a phrase intended to mean everything from racial diversity to diversity between generations in the workplace.
Human resources leaders look for the return on investment in training and development materials; however, it’s often difficult to measure what percentage of money spent on training is actually worthwhile.
The investment in diversity training is especially difficult to measure because the learning objectives and the manner in which employees absorb information are far too subjective for discrete measurement.
The two sentences are completely different, but also completely the same.
If the reader of the question doesn't pay attention to context (like they say they do, and as they seem to put so much emphasis on), you might end up with a wrong translation to English or whatever language it is they [the asker] speak fluently and understand best.
Accommodating workforce diversity demonstrates that the money invested in training does work – when employees put to practical use knowledge gained through diversity training, it’s obvious that at least a portion of the money was worth the investment.
Accommodating workforce diversity allows organizations to join the ranks of thousands of other companies that realize the value of workforce diversity.
Other times, they just have a bad teacher who they themself doesn't understand the language they're teaching, and thus gives them bad translations from the get-go. I know the computer reads it because it's code, duh! For instance (and this is an issue throughout the various communities here, not just one particular one) - you all seem to be trigger happy when it comes to flagging duplicates.