The web does not care about deliverables

NOTE: This post is about the Web (not WebXR for a change)

Many people (including corporations) criticize the web as being too messy, therefore it supposedly needs moderation.
I would like to counter this narrative with a the following question:

Why should messy become organised? If so, when would that 'organisation' be complete?

Yes the web is messy, it has a HUGE userbase, it has its heroes, villains, carnivores, vegans etc.
In a sense, it's a very diverse, open and infinite ecosystem, comparable to a forest.
If we organise this forest, would it still be a forest?

Also, could moderation break the whole ecology apart? What about messy-by-design?
Ignoring all this, might expose an interesting cognitive dissonance, which I call 'deliverableism':

"Expecting the organized from the messy"

Take these (false imho) narratives:

Both represent deliverableism, by sharing the following similarities:

When funds are allocated to the solution, the XY problem gets buried in the solution.
For example, halfway a deliverablist-project, it would be taboo to ask:

Q: "Why/when could our solution cause more harm to the initial problem?"
Q: "When would it be better to turn this project into researchproject"
Q: "Based on what we learned, how could our problem/solution be false?"

In deliverableism there's a taboo on adressing the XY problem, once the project started. Calling this corporatism would be a misstake, as governments and companies are free to define morphable deliverables.

Ideas: morphability