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../Wording#U2|And this was in addition to a debate on whether "is" or "are" should be used! (At least for now.) And why did nobody even edit war over to use "is" or "are"? Which country's laws of citizenship should be used?
Casey Kasem may have foreshadowed this edit war decades ago when he offered his first impression of U2 early in their career: "This is bullshit. Apparently, she was born to Portuguese parents and has released albums in Portuguese, but "she was born, lives, and works in Canada". Much like reality television, this could get nasty.
A careful and scholarly study of available archeological evidence has even suggested that edit wars may have recurred on a regular basis going back all the way to the beginning of recorded history, even before the advent of proper writing circa 2001 C. In modern times, physical combat has been outlawed and replaced by the careful inciting of personal attacks, strategic 3RR templating and canvassing, timely notices on WP: AN/I, and (in some cases) marking the changes as a minor edit. It is not, has never been, nor will ever be, a Wikipedia policy or guideline.
If you want to add a "lame edit war" to this page, keep the following in mind: Was Chopin Polish, French, Polish–French, or French–Polish?
Does it depend on the ethnicity of his mother, about whom we know literally nothing? Does modern Kurdish nationalism have anything to do with the Kurds of the 12th century? A mercifully brief edit war over whether Orpheus can be classified as Greek, Thracian, or Macedonian.
He definitely spoke Arabic, but did he speak Kurdish too? He was born in Tikrit, so does that make him Iraqi? Montenegrin became the official language of Montenegro in 2007 and received a new standard on 10 July 2009, but it has been promoted by the Montenegrin community since 2004. And to what extent does "Thracian" mean "Bulgarian"?
For years, there has been a low-level (and at times high-intensity) conflict about which country can claim Chopin as its son. The observer learns a lot about the Napoleonic code, about the nuances of "citizenship", "nationality", and "ethnicity". But don't forget to leave an edit summary saying how pathetic it is to choose any other version.
Students of law can argue the finer points of jus sanguinis and jus soli. Who said the English-speaking world was immune to inane ethnological disputes?