I don't have the time to try linux/ installing linux is too hard/ I don't know how to do xyz in the installer
You had the time to install Windows didn't you? Noob-friendly distros such as LMDE or Ubuntu take all of five minutes, a couple of clicks, and a few questions any first grader could anwser. Don't want to partition the disk? Then don't. Linux is all about choice, and chosing to let the installer decide is your choice and freedom.
I don't want to learn how to use the command line.
Then don't! Many distros have had frount ends for everything for years! But for the record, its easy. You want to install chromium (chrome)? In a Debian based distro, its as easy as sudo apt-get install chromium. No downloading files and running wizards. No complex compiling (though that is open to you if you want it, anything is) bang! One command and done. But if your really worried about it, fetch chrome/chromium from the software center, an easy to use, app-store like setup for all the software on Linux.
I need program x for x
Other then gaming, there is nothing windows has that GNU/Linux dosn't. And Netflix. Thats it. If there is, theres a replacment wanting for you.
My school/work uses Windows and I need to be compatable.
It is! Thats the beauty of open source. Firefox, thunderbird, openoffice, gimp- all these things are for Linux and help you remain compatable with the Windows computers around you.
I don't see the point/ Windows works fine
Dont see the point? This a community where we use chilled water to hit that 5GHz! Where no GPU is too expensive! GNU/Linux benchs much faster then windows, while being lighter on your disk and memory. for nothing else, Linux is %1000 free and always will be. No catch. Its open source. Just because you pay for Windows dosn't mean its better.
Maintaining GNU/Linux and keeping it stable is too difficult / impossible
GNU/Linux comes in many different flavors. Certain "bleeding-edge" distros, such as Arch and Gentoo, get updates as soon as possible... which often can result in issues. Other distros, such as RHEL and Debian, are rock stable. Then there's many other distros in between -- Ubuntu closer to the most stable, for example, and Fedora closer to the most bleeding edge distros. Like everything else in GNU/Linux, it's all up to your preference.
If anyway thinks of any other misinfo that needs adressing, PM me and I'll add you to the list.