You sound like a typical Mac user...because I don't agree with everything Apple has ever done or ever said, it's suddenly "anti-Apple propaganda."
I've seen many, many reasonable responses from Mac-users to your article. You, however, take one rotten apple and declare him to be 'a typical Mac user'. I'll be sure to tell the writer of the next 'BSD is dying'-troll that comes along that he sounds like a typical Linux user. After all, what is this world coming to if we cannot generalize and insult a group of fellow human beings?
And yes, I would appreciate apologies to all those Mac users who aren't idiots. You know, the ones that responded to your article with sound arguments, but haven't gotten a response.
When some people think of UNIX, they think of a culture of hackers that developed cool software and published the source. Surely, as people of reason and logic you can accept such a form of the word and there's no explanation for this reaction. Unless you're all trolls.
Most people believe UNIX to be either a kind of OS or a trademark owned by you know who. The writer of the article seems to use the first interpretation (see his arguments on what a UNIX OS should have/do). People are attacking him because of those arguments, not because he likes the Freedom of Linux. You defend an interpretation of the article that no sane man would agree with. What does his criticism of NetInfo have to do with open source? What does a non-default install of gcc have to do with a lack of freedom? How does the possibility to run proprietary software made by a certain company reduce my freedom? I could go on and on. Since you try to defend the article with a nonsensical argument, I can see why you might be called a troll. Your posts have nothing to do with the question of whether OS X is less of a UNIX than Linux, the point most people were actually trying to discuss (and one which the author actually cared to repeat twice, to avoid any misunderstandings). He also noted that Unix is Unix because it ships with a set of utilities ("[...] show me a Linux distribution that doesn't ship gcc, gdb, X, and all those other utilities (even fortune) that make Unix Unix."). The notion of a culture of hackers is conspicuously absent.
PS. Since you don't seem to understand the article, the only plausible way to convince you is to argue semantics. The only alternative is to debate while talking about different things. Do you consider that constructive?