https://bugzilla.wikimedia.org/show_bug.cgi?id=20290

Alex Monk <kren...@gmail.com> changed:

           What    |Removed                     |Added
----------------------------------------------------------------------------
             Status|REOPENED                    |RESOLVED
         Resolution|---                         |WONTFIX

--- Comment #26 from Alex Monk <kren...@gmail.com> ---
(In reply to comment #25)
> If they are moved to revision deletion alone, without suppression, then yes
> there will be hundreds of people who suddenly have access.  As well, in
> certain
> cases it will be necessary to track down and suppress log entries.  There are
> also problems when the suppression was done on pages that were subsequently
> deleted, because it will recreate those pages, and we have no idea how
> they're
> going to come out.  In some cases, a lot of juggling went in to ensuring that
> no oversightable content existed  in the ultimately-deleted page.  
> 
> If this is done in a methodical way by oversighters, then it makes sense;
> creating a tool that allows oversighters to do this would be more reasonable
> than an automated, unmonitored process that will suddenly return large
> amounts
> of information to the publicly accessible revision table; on enwiki, we're
> looking at about 10,000 oversighted edits.

You should go and read the commit before making such ridiculous (and 100%
FALSE) speculations on what the script might do.

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