Even though I know better, I find myself landing on Wikipedia as my first stop on searches covering a spectrum of academic topics. On some topics, Wikipedia can be an outstanding source. On some other topics, not so much. That’s why I regularly tell my students, Wikipedia is often my first stop, but it’s never my last stop. My speculation is that there are quite a few people like me out there, who span the spectrum of educational levels and intellectual engagement.
That means the Wikipedia article matters. From what I can only infer, there are one or two individuals who are determined to marginalize serious discussion of the worldwide Hum. Every edit I and others have tried to make has been reversed. Apparently, we should be learning that mating fish are important enough to warrant a full paragraph in Wikipedia. At least two notable investigations into the phenomena cannot be mentioned, because they get edited out.
This is no conspiracy, but it can be brought to a stop within a few days if I can get a few of you to start an editing debate on Wikipedia and have a Wikipedian step in to settle the dispute. Hopefully, s/he will spend a few hours researching the phenomenon and then easily conclude that the article should be sourced from people who are widely recognized to know some documented things about the phenomenon in question.
So if you are reasonably familiar with different aspects of the worldwide Hum, then be brave, step in, minimize the trivia and the distractions, and add some documented content that includes widespread media attention and scientific inquiries. And when it gets edited, revert it right back to what you wrote, and so on. If several of you get together and do this, this will lock down the article and then Wikipedia will settle the dispute. Winning this struggle will enlighten and teach the broader public about what we experience and, with enough critical mass of effort, we can put great pressure on government to investigate this noise and, if possible, put a stop to it.