Pretty much defines privilege does it not?
Kendall, baby, step back a bit and stop digging your heels in, ‘K?
You’re saying that just because DAZ only allows certain people to help them, then suddenly that makes it a privilege? Come on, you can’t really believe that….
Here’s an example…
Neighbor comes up to you, says, “Hey, Kendall, let me mow your lawn for you. No charge, I just want to do you a favor”.
Kendall says “Um, well, thanks, but I only allow people who are wearing blue shirts to mow my lawn. Thanks, but no thanks”.
Now, you tell me. Was the neighbor who offered to mow your lawn (for free, using his own time and equipment) getting the privilege to mow your lawn, or doing you a voluntary service?
Just because they restrict who they ask (or allow) to perform the service, has absolutely no relevance whatsoever to the nature of the act.
Now you can argue all day and until tomorrow about the technical definition if that’s important to you, but the sense and the nature of the act is one of voluntary service. If you don’t believe that, then all I can say is I’m just baffled. Doesn’t mean I’m right, I’m just baffled that someone would think that.