We've had some questions (not just lately, but recent events prompt the question) that are of the form: "does Judaism permit some very specific implausible thing that I don't provide motivation or context for?" For example:
Is There Anything In The Talmud That Would Back Up A Jew Killing Another Jew That Converts To Another Religion By BeHeading Them
Why do people call/ consider the middle finger the cursing middle finger the cursing? Where did that concept originate from?
Questions like these (I've quoted the entire question in each case) feel random and unmotivated to me. There's no particular reason to believe that Judaism might address that particular question, and it's not asked in a more-general way. It's like asking: "does Judaism permit wearing sandals in January if it's warm out?" or "does Judaism permit eating fried eggs on a Tuesday afternoon?". Now in all of these cases, if somebody says something like "I saw this statement attributed to Rabbi so-and-so that talks about a day-specific egg prohibition; what's going on?" then the question makes sense -- somebody encountered a claim and is coming to the experts to check it. That's fine. Without that, though, it feels like these questions are not constructive and should be closed -- but I don't see a close reason that covers this.
Should we leave such questions open -- they're not close-worthy and that's what downvotes are for? Are they close-worthy but we have a gap in our close reasons? Are they in fact closable under our current reasons (which ones)?
I closed the first one here with a custom close reason. Someone else had voted to close as unclear; I didn't go with that because the question seemed clear, just irrelevant.