Anyone who cares at all about learning should want such assistance. Particularly those people working in the science fields should want the help, since their entire methodology of study is to actively seek opposing, contradictory, or non-confirming evidence. Anyone who is truly embracing what college should be about should jump at such an offer. So what happens?
Not once has a student ever responded with an email saying, "Thanks, Dr. Spivey! I am very interested in learning more about this topic. I'd be happy to read some materials from the other side. I look forward to seeing what you have." As a consequence, I absolutely destroy their final draft. And when they complain, I simply remind them how I gave them the chance to improve, and they chose ignorance and stubbornness. They don't usually fight me after that.
When we wonder why our country seems so divided, people don't want to listen to each other, and problems don't get solved, this is a main reason. Citizens in general choose to remain oblivious to new information, and our students, those who should be wanting to learn as much as they can about the world, would prefer to cover their eyes and ears and stick to ideologies instead of evidence and critical thinking.
For more on the phenomenon of "active information avoidance," take a listen to this recent edition of the You Are Not So Smart podcast to learn how people choose not to learn when given the opportunity.