There are trends in writing.
Recently a movement toward enhanced clarity in communicating concepts by going around the "rules" of writing has emerged. A fascinating article published in the New York Times, December 29, 2019:
We Learned to Write the Way We Talk - A Decade of Distrust By Gretchen McCulloch. (https://www.nytimes.com/interactive/2019/12/27/opinion/sunday/internet-writing-text-emotion.html?nl=todaysheadlines&emc=edit_th_191229?campaign_id=2&instance_id=14840&segment_id=19924&user_id=f7f94c900c1ed3bd97fcc1a6b9651c62®i_id=267089841229)
Here are a few quotes that may stimulate your thinking:
“The closest to love that an external list of rules can offer is a feeling of besieged camaraderie,
a unity against a perceived common enemy.”
If you are seriously committed to being understood -
“Understanding comes from meeting other people where they are, like being willing to use gestures and a handful of semi-remembered words and yes, even to look like a fool, to bridge a language barrier with
laughter and humility.
“Having emotionally real conversations takes vulnerability.” And writing well takes vulnerability too.
And, for the English teachers: “When we write in ways that a red pen wouldn’t approve of, we give our interlocutors the chance to show that they care more about us as a living human presence than they do about some long-dead or absent authority, by not derailing the conversation with moralizing “corrections” — or better yet, by replying with the same vulnerability.”