Just a side note: I think English capitalization IS difficult--once you get beyond the easy parts.
It may be physically difficult. It isn't any harder to write a capital letter with a pen, but I've gotten sore pinkies from badly-placed shift keys on stiff keyboards. Capitalizing is a nightmare on little touchscreen "keyboards" and no two of them work the same way.
The "rule" for titles is to capitalize the "important words," and no two style sheets ever agree on what they are. Wikipedia throws in the towel and uses the same rule as for sentences--first letter and proper names only. It looks to me as if British periodicals like "The Economist" and "The Guardian" are doing that too. But the UK edition of "Harry Potter and the Philosopher's Stone" has chapter titles like "The Journey from Platform Nine and Three-quarters."
If I want to say "The easy band-aid solutions aren't working any more," should I capitalize the brand name Band-Aid, or not?
How should I capitalize "Truth or Consequences, New Mexico?" "Land O' Lakes, Florida? "Desert Of Maine, Freeport, Maine?"
Everyone capitalizes the names of the planets, such as Mars, but did astronauts land on "the moon" or "the Moon?" In Margaret Wise Brown's 1947 classic bedtime story, the only place "moon" is capitalized is in the title.
Do we always, sometimes, or never capitalize the cardinal compass directions? "The True North strong and free..."
If I refer to "the ocean," and everyone knows I mean a particular ocean--the Atlantic Ocean--does that mean I am thinking of it as a proper noun, that should be capitalized?