The truth is, most people don’t really hold their ‘convictions’ all that ‘tightly’ with the consequence that if someone is a heretic, misleading people and turning the truth into a lie, it doesn’t bother folk too awful much. Even theobloggers and bibliobloggers are often more interested in making friends than adhering to truth. If they even believe there is such a thing a ‘truth’ any more in these days of ethical and theological relativism.
It just wasn’t that way in the history of the Church before the so called ‘Enlightenment’ which actually was a darkening of both doctrine and praxis. Before that ‘darkening’ theologians were unafraid. Now, they’re too interested in being ‘politically’, or better, ‘theologically’ correct- which means in this context, theologically spineless and irrelevant.
So I agree- not many should be bloggers (or writers) because not many are willing to stand up for the truth even if it makes them enemies. Or more likely, frenemies.