I'll chime in here, seeing as how I kicked this particular hornet's nest.
You could just unlock the post.
I know I may be a hopeless idealist, but it's been my impression that SE policy is almost never carved in stone. Being a user driven platform, user input ought to be valued. Rules can and should be challenged, and through those challenges come a sort of slow painful refining.
At this point someone is saying "well, those who want to challenge policy should just post a new question and do it that way" and, admittedly that's an option. But it's an option for those who are "in the know" about how things work these days. And... well... for some of us who've been kicking around the network for a few years, that's not the way it used to work.
I fully support the back-it-up policy. This isn't really about that specific piece of policy. It's more about the procedure of how policy is made, maintained, and refined over time.
To be blunt, a question written, answered, protected, and featured by a single person, doesn't say "community driven." Nor does it say that this policy is open to improvement over time.
I applaud Tinkeringbell's effort to create a resource when it was sorely needed. She does a lot of heavy lifting that ought to be done by the community. But, it creates an optics problem. And again, I may be completely mistaken about how the SE model is intended to work.
In my mind, one of the greatest things about SE, was that we didn't hide how the sausage was made. And because everyone knew how the sausage was made, they became familiar with the recipe and were invited to tweak adjust, or even suggest that the recipe be thrown out entirely for a better recipe.
I guess I miss the bad old days when anyone and everyone could make a big splash and improve this thing. There were no sacred cows. A blog post , a mod, or even an SE employee's opinion carried little if any more weight than a brand new user who did a little research on the issue.
The process of how you do the thing matters, as much, if not more, than the particular thing you're doing.