I submitted a question about how to make a fictional anarchist society believable to non-anarchists. It's getting out of hand, and I think it's my fault.
Why my question might be on-topic
Worldbuilding in fiction (be it novel, video game, movie, RPG, or otherwise) generally requires suspension of disbelief. Not everything is going to be internally consistent and not everything about the world is going to be explained. Even if you write a treatise on how such a society might function, people are still going to find things about it that they believe to be impossible. Anarchism is a living example of that; countless treatises have been written, and it's clearly a very controversial subject -- case in point.
Thus, I still think this is a valuable question to people who want to build believable worlds:
Say your reader/viewer/consumer hates your political views and thinks that your utopia is really a dystopia or simply impossible. What do you need to do in order to still draw them in?
I considered making that my question, but it's way too broad, so I talked specifically about anarchy, which is the world I'm working on anyway.
Why my question probably isn't on-topic
@ivy_lynx pointed out early on that my question is half-writing and half-worldbuilding. @Benubird also seems to get what my question really is:
Other people have posted answers that basically boil down to arguments why an anarchic society is not possible. While I don't disagree with them, I also don't see them as relevant to your question. Setting aside whether such a society is believable, the best way to make it plausible is...
This answer is the only relevant answer that I see. Because the answer has more to do with writing than with worldbuilding, I'm guessing that the question itself is off-topic.
Why I'm disappointed with the answers either way
This is just a complaint that I want to voice: The answers I got were mostly about how anarchy won't work in the real world. I don't think those answers are helpful in terms of answering the question, and I also don't think that they're in the spirit of worldbuilding. The whole point of worldbuilding is to imagine how a world might look if _____. Occasionally, an idea for a world actually won't work even in one's imagination; clearly anarchy is not an example of that, given the large following that it has maintained for at least a few hundred years.
I'm new to this community, so I'll stick around and hope that this "your idea won't work" attitude isn't typical. It seems it happened because I brought up a contentious subject, but often those are the most interesting ones, IMO.