Glen_b provides a wonderful answer. To date, though, I don't see a key point expressed anywhere in this thread:
A question that makes controversial or incorrect assertions is a confusing question.
Basic logic--the Propositional Calculus--explains why this is problematic. When somebody makes a sequence of assertions $P_1, P_2, \ldots, P_n$ that seemingly imply $Q$, and then asks about the truth value of $Q$, that truth value depends on the truth value of its antecedents (the $P_i$). If any single one of them is demonstrably false, then $Q$ follows logically. A question phrased in such way thereby becomes an uncertain question: does it ask about $Q$ or is it really asking about the $P_i$?
OK, that explanation was too abstract. Let's consider an example. On the future SE health fads site [HealthFad.SE], this question could appear:
Eating disgusting food is good for you. Should I be eating lots of kale haggis?
How should we answer? Should we point out that eating disgusting food is not necessarily a good idea, or should we be addressing the specific merits of kale haggis? Such questions are inherently ambiguous. We should vote to close them until they have been clarified.
If you can successfully phrase a question in some appealing manner, then by all means do so. Attention is good: it gets answers, it generates interest, and it can attract helpful people to the community. But please don't do that in a way that degrades the quality of the question.