Making body/subject/object distinctions absolutely clear decreases probability of a fundamental attribution error. A reflexive verb relies on a single body hosting the subject and apprehending the object.
 Tag the victim
All pages should distinguish body aspects of their content. If the object is another body, then director/actor/victim terminology may be more appropriate. To respect this distinction, only pages describing body as object require tag:body which is equivalent to tag:victim. This is more or less what it means on forensic TV and to Interpol: a victim isn't necessarily dead, but if they call it a body, it is, and either will wear tags to authenticate body identity.
 Directors and victims
However, a body may speak for a group entity which becomes the actual subject. Or, the body may remain the object but the subject might be a doctor or some other person taking an external-but-controlling view of that body, e.g. an authority attempting to restrain or imprison someone. Where there are visible or invisible victims (say of side effects) or masters/directors giving an order, the more complex director/actor/object/victim tensegrity applies instead: as many as four different bodies could be involved, and the victim might not be the immediate object. For instance, dumping e-waste in a river would have victims who were not the river.
 Context and affect
Most philosophy of the last century focused on making absolutely correct operational distinctions between body, subject, and object - the embodiment problem. Other such distinctions between various ways to apprehend time (see E Prime) or action (as in the philosophy of action initially suggested by Wittgenstein) led to the radical enactivist approach reflected in trollish and most weak ontology associated with Internet or web services, especially REST protocols including wiki protocol. The most general context/subject/object/affect tensegrity applies when all these factors are considered: masters are only one type of context, the built environment or climate might well effectively require an action, and victims are only one type of affect.
Any living ontology relies on a bottom-up troll ontology approach in which the body usually remains invisible or irrelevant, a uniform or standard subject (anonymous trolls) gazes or surveys reality, and avoids making any but the absolutely necessary ontological distinctions of objects into categories.
This minimizes the number of bodies involved and lets the simpler abstractions apply. The watershed works as an ontological metaphor as there are always fewer bodies upstream. Also Forrester's Law predicts resistance to all twelve levers.