You have told us just half of the truth.
intend for .org was:
Organizations AND whatever else is not fitting into .com
or .net, BECAUSE a definition of what an organization in the internet exactly is,
is lacking and maybe impossible to create.
Therefore an excluding definition was
chosen and not an including.
A limitation to registered organizations
would have to base on a
definition, what a registered organization is, taking
into account all
the respective laws existing in every country around the world
and offering a service to register an organization online.
Afterall, gtlds were
designed for the internet and for global purposes, not being limited to one country,
as the cctlds are.
The lack of an international definition of an organization and
planned organization clearly shows that the original intend was not to create a restricted
interpretion of the word, but to leave open:
a. What an organization is
an organization in the internet might be
b. To which extend someone has to offer
services similar those of
c. If private
people may automatically be regarded as organizations,
as soon as
they offer services (to whomever they do so through the
fact, most registered organizations were created and managed for a considerable period,
before becoming a registered organization in the respective country.
the internet allows new kinds of services and therefore new kinds of organizations.
Now, one person may be technically able to run an "international" organization. This
was never before the case.
Your comment is incomplete and to some extend misleading,
at least somewhat shortsighted.