The wikipedia edit page has the various arguments for deletion, such as:
The sound file has become an internet meme and needs removing unless you wish to deal with the influx of edits by children and trolls who have discovered this meme.
Right. And so:
This remix appears rather new. Well, five days old, which is seven months on the internet. Here’s the thing that makes this characteristic of the conundrums of internet culture: If the "Bhutanese Passport" reading is deleted because it has become a meme and subject to ridicule, then it’s something with enough cultural significance to merit its own Wikipedia page, regardless of whether it's inadvertently distorted or intended to mock or demean. Meanwhile, the discussions are fascinating, in that endlessly anal-retentive way Wiki editors have perfected:
What if the accent is verified as Bhutan, but the speaker is putting on a humorous affect? Imagine a hypothetical british guy narrating a WW2-related article by trying to talk like an over-the-top parody of old news real? In such a hypothetical case, the accent would be legitimately British, but the overall voice would be a silly put-on.
And so on. Perhaps someone gets around to going to the user: page for the fellow who uploaded the file. He doesn't seem to be trolling. Doesn't matter; the original has been deleted, and replaced by an audio file that's odd in its own way.
NOT REALLY Let’s overstate the matter and say that optical illusions “prove everything we know is wrong.” Of course that’s not true. For example: I know, today, that this link takes you the page that says everything I know is wrong.
Rote internet arrogance aside, it’s a nice collection of optical illusions.
Trending on Kinja, by the way, is this headline: “Man Forced to Sell His New house Because Comcast Lied to Him.” Really? Is that possible? Well, it’s a bit more complex than that. The OP is more interesting, if you like long customer-service rants. Which I do. It’s a modern art form, like the epistolary novel.