>IT NEEDS TO HAPPEN, I BELIEVE THE FUTURE OF IMAGEBOARDS DEPEND ON IT.
Imageboards have no future. At least, imageboards as I think of them, and as they used to be in the 4chan heyday have no future. moot and failwheels killed imageboard culture, though to be fair to glassybones, he didn't have as much to do with it as moot did. But his betrayal of the 4chan refugees who actually gave 8chan some significant traffic for the first time in its existence was the coda to what moot started.
You're not the first person to try to save imageboard culture or launch it into the future, and I'm sure you won't be the last, but at this point, I'm convinced that you'll fail like all the rest. You don't understand that the problem isn't a technical/technological one, and it's not going to be solved by technical means. It's a cultural, social, demographic, and even legal problem, and it's fundamentally not amenable to technological fixes like the one you're proposing.
You can observe this in the illogic of those who looked to 8chan's software as the solution for 4chan's problems, and blamed 8chan's bugs on 8chan's problems. Shitty moderation on 4chan? No problem, our *software* on 8chan allows you to create your own board! Moderate however you like! There's just one global rule: don't post anything illegal in the US! Except that one rule turned out to be more than one rule and there were, in fact, all kinds of unwritten rules there. Again, that's a human problem, not a technological one. And, by the same token, when 8chan was slow, and experiencing posting problems and the like, people blamed the subsequent, seemingly permanent drop in PPH/users on that. But they don't remember their imageboard history: pre-2010, 4chan had a number of significant outages and bugs, including a total outage that lasted several days. But the userbase always came back. Again, the technology wasn't what brought and kept a userbase. And it won't be this time, either.
As for your specific idea, any bot or "impartial" kek
algorithm that you are likely to be able to create will be both complex and almost totally ineffective. You're proposing, rather casually, tackling a very hard CS problem. And even if your team had the chops to do it, you'd wind up with a bot of extraordinary complexity that any human could *still* fool with very little effort.
Also, choosing your human moderators doesn't make a system free from abuse. To take a couple of trivial examples, let's say that you're interested in (legal) pedo content, among other things. You subscribe to moderation that promises to be neutral on loli, pedo discussion, etc. Super. Thing is, the moderation guy/team are hardcore antis. They let enough -phile content slip through so you don't get suspicious, but block the vast majority of it from being seen under your moderation profile. Because of your unwarranted trust, you're missing content you want, and you don't know it. To take another example, let's say your human moderators are pretty good at spotting product shilling that's disguised as a greentext thread, or a warning about some bad product or service (which just happens to be that of the shill's competitor), etc. But a shill wants to be able to slip in a few threads about his stuff, so he throws some satoshi the way of one of the more popular/influential moderation teams, and they agree to look the other way. The users are none the wiser.
The point is that people don't know what they don't know. The moderation system you're proposing is quite prone to various abuses for that reason, among others.
In addition, people are lazy. That was one of the reasons the exodus from 4chan to 8chan wasn't larger. A lot of people just couldn't be arsed to switch. How large is the pool of people, do you think, that will be willing even to figure out how the hell your system works, let alone bother to subscribe to different kinds of moderation?
I mean, 3 people isn't much of a userbase, but I guess it's a userbase. Onward Imageboard Soldiers. Best of luck.