Well, I've posted proof.
I think it more likely that you've posted Anecdotal Evidence, which doesn't qualify as proof in this case. If you do have proof though, I'd love to see it. The Cof$ would pay you millions for it.
Anecdotal evidence and faulty logic
"A common way anecdotal evidence becomes unscientific is through fallacious reasoning such as the Post hoc ergo propter hoc fallacy, the human tendency to assume that if one event happens after another, then the first must be the cause of the second. Another fallacy involves inductive reasoning. For instance, if an anecdote illustrates a desired conclusion rather than a logical conclusion, it is considered a faulty or hasty generalization.For example, here is anecdotal evidence presented as proof of a desired conclusion:
"There's abundant proof that drinking water cures cancer. Just last week I read about a girl who was dying of cancer. After drinking water she was cured."