Please, steal my ideas

If you’ve ever watched the movie The Social Network, based on Facebook’s story, there’s a funny part in the story where two guys from Harvard sue Mark Zuckerberg for stealing their idea. Even funnier, it turns out that those guys got 60 million dollars from Facebook. Really? Stealing ideas is that bad?
Here we need to clarify the difference between a patent and an idea. A patent is a specific execution of an idea, because you can’t patent ideas. And I’m glad it can’t be done.
Keyword: execution.
We can have a conversation about whether what happens in the movie is about the idea or the specific way to execute, but it doesn’t matter. The point is ideas are free, they are out there and you can copy them all day long. Nevertheless, If there’s no execution, an idea is worthless.
And that’s why I encourage you to copy my ideas, and any other idea you think you can improve upon.
Let me give you a concrete example to put some context here. Let’s say you want to write about an idea I’ve already written. Every post I write has a specific idea behind it, that you can write it with your own words, and make it better, contributing to the development of the idea itself. However, if you decide to copy the way I wrote that idea (which is the way I executed it), then you’d be copying my stuff.
Stealing ideas is the way to make them better—to evolve them. Everybody tries to do their bit, therefore the ideas gets better and better.
Again, steal my ideas, you have my permission.