Please start by ensuring your questions follow the rules of the site you are posting on.
Read the How to Ask pages, familiarise yourself with the stack's culture or customs. This process is a lot harder than it should be when the help pages are not very clear or up to date. However, in my experience (on History.SE at least) downvotes and close votes are normally accompanied by comments explaining what was wrong.
It is understandable that you may instinctively reject or ignore negative comments, but that is not a constructive way of approaching the problem. Many, if not most, people vote and comment in good faith. It behooves you to consider their advice and opinions fairly. Especially when you find your questions repeatedly subject to closures.
In this case, your question is obviously motivated by your experience over at History. I can understand why you are upset with the poor receptions you have been getting this month. But you should recognise that - in the eyes of many at H.SE - your questions have not been following the stack's rules.
When you first started posting at History, you received multiple helpful comments pointing out why your questions do not fit our guidelines. To name an example, your question On average, are British and Canadians more moral than Americans? received three comments pointing out that:
When you took the issue to meta, you received further feedback and suggestions. In the end however all you did was to edit the title. That really didn't fix anything. Unsurprisingly, the community did not vote to reopen.
This is not an isolated case. Your questions are usually opinion based and typically confusing or too broad. These are all close reason on H.SE. Additionally, I suggest trying to frame your questions in a more neutral way. Loading posts with appeals to emotions or incredulity tends to raise red flags for at least some of us.