At least, I hope it does. "Who" vs. "Whom" (or is it "Whom" vs. "Who"), is one of those great bugaboos constantly plaguing grammarians among us. Well, I, for one, don't think it's worth the trouble.
Let's look at a few others on the list first. Some only come up as problems in writing. You're/your, their/there/they're, it's/its, who's/whose...these, you can't get into trouble when you're speaking. They're homophones! If you're writing, frankly, the rules are really simple but I'll admit my brain goes into vapor-lock sometimes and I have to look them up again - at least the latter ones on the list.
I look up desert/dessert regularly when writing but unless you hear with some sort of weird dialect, you'll never confuse the two by the way I pronounce them.
There are a ton more of them on the list, and I don't really have a problem with trying to get people to use the right ones in the right places.
But whom? Fuck whom! I mean, c'mon...it's useless. It's archaic. Dump the bastard!
I know some of you are going to go ahead and trot out the important distinction between the two, but I don't give a shit. I can't, off the top of my head, tell you when "whom" should be used and I REFUSE TO LOOK IT UP! Because I don't care!
You know when I'll use "whom"? When I'm writing dialog for some guy who is supposed to be speaking in a time period before we got smart and dumped "whom"! The story will also include a pantsload of "Thees" and "Thous" and a couple of "Thines" for good measure.
I'M NOT AMISH! We don't need no stinkin' "Whoms"!
You want to know the other time "whom" comes in handy? When some asshole is trying to sound smart and comes off sounding dumb because they use it wrong. And use it so wrong(ly) that even I notice.
Forsooth, methinks I'd lief jetison "whom", and eftsoons be pleased no longer to swink away trying to decipher this particular hugger-mugger. And if I've used any of the archaic words in the previous sentence in error, and you feel the need to rub my nose in it, well...fuck youm too.
I shall now return to being adorable and congenial. Thank you for your patience.