Because apparently this book isn't just going to continue to be bad, but it's going to continue to be spectacularly bad, like in a, "Jeez, I kinda wouldn't mind paying a couple bucks just to soak up all that badness and laugh at it" kind of way.
Here's a page from the second issue, culled from DC's Source blog (click to make it bigger, more readable and thus more laughable): Ah ha ha ha ha! Oh man, the hero worship of Hal Jordan on the part of the writers has gotten to the point where they're talking admirably of his sexual exploits! He had a threesome with half of the Birds of Prey team...?! (Fun fact: Lady Blackhawk is pushing 90). And this accomplishment is so legendary that everyone knows about it, even minor Batman villains!
Comics readers with Internet connections have long joked about how many modern superhero writers are just glorified fan fiction writers, and while I wouldn't classify James Robinson as such based on the body of his work, he's apparently not above literally engaging in fan-fiction of the lamest sort every once in a while.
How can you make fun of a professional comics writer for writing "glorified fan fiction" when they are literally being paid to write straight superhero sexytime right into their scripts? I guess I should be thankful that Robinson merely had his characters talking about the event, rather than including a scene where he demonstrates how virile and sexy that one superhero is by having him bang two superheroines at the same time, but still, ugh.
Quick question for anyone who reads Hal Jordan and/or Huntress and Lady Blackhawk appearances religiously: Has Hal Jordan ever even met either of them in a comic before? I imagine they were all at Green Arrow and Black Canary's wedding before, and Huntress was one of the many totally random ex-Leaguers painted into the backgrounds of Cry For Justice #1, but I'm hard-pressed to think of an occasion when Jordan interacted with either on-panel. (He was dead at the time both characters started appearing in DCU comics with any great frequency after years out of the spotlight).