Labelling any question with any kind of labels seem to be a very over-arching or extreme step. Mostly, I'd like to believe, that all users just ask the question out of curiosity and with expectations for better sourced and cited answers, rather than some "pre-determined" vested motifs/interests. Most of these users are not even frequent users of the site and are more like the blue-moons of HSE or SO.
Leave alone these new/ novice users, who might not be accustomed with the HSE and its rules, even many of us frequent users, don't seem to be framing many of our own questions in an appreciable language, which might show some research or keen interest of the OP. As a recent observation, which in my opinion is kind of not upto the mark for the HSE & SO standards, is the recent rise in the "one-liners questions", with no explanations for doubts by the OP. Now, when we - the frequent/ veteran users can't follow up with the general guidelines of HSE , how to expect anything with new novice users or users who might just be lurking on the MAIN and never found any META resources?
What I'd be more careful, protective, vigilant and expressive about, will be, the ANSWERS being posted. Those can and possibly should be, definitely labeled with appropriate tags (like controversial, cult/sect based, opinion based, etc.), in appropriate cases. Because, many a times, there is perceived bias by the OP which is very apparent when an unbiased reader will read the answer in logical ways and having unpartisan ideologies. The good & higly-rated answers given in here are generally by older members or veterans and when it shows some bias (in any way whatsoever), that needs some mechanism to be tackled with. Now, how to tackle that, is another discussion topic perhaps.
But, I hope my point is possibly clear. The posted question can have some curiosity based/ triggered ideology or sectarian biases. However, it our duty as a community to avoid (as much as possible) any kind of apparent or presumed biases or nonsense in the answers posted. Even if the answer seems controversial but true as per scriptures, the language or tone of the answer must be watched out for any kind of sectarian beliefs, if present and then maybe labelled with appropriate tags or salvaged by editing, if possible.
But again, there is another clause made about the possibility of multiple interpretations of Sanskrit verses, which itself lead to several equally valid & acceptable translations of these verses and thus, myriad of ideologies. However, even then the framing of the language if in any way points out to sectarian beliefs or similar apparent biases, it might be salvageable through appropriate TAGS or editing.