4 out of the last 100, actually.
If we factors in the blogs, that's another 3 out of 10. So, in all, about 6% of the site's content is about CrossFit. But hey, who's counting.
I'm pretty sure you're not really looking for a discussion and just wanted to rant about an imaginary issue, but I'll bite. I'm also presuming you either haven't actually read any of articles about CrossFit, didn't understand them, or just didn't want to hear what they were saying.
One of the most obvious features is that most CrossFit training has a kind of built-in cardio component, so you're essentially guaranteed to be doing cardio without necessarily having to plan on doing additional cardio work like you would with "regular heavy training." On the surface, that makes traditional CF more "fat loss friendly" than "regular heavy training."
Another noticeable feature of CF is the frequent variety, some would say too frequent. Using a variety of exercises and implements (barbell, bodyweight, kettlebell, dumbbell, medicine ball, sledgehammer, etc.) can be a plus for "all-around" development, but can also be a negative in terms of reinforcing technique and developing exceptional strength in a given lift.
It's not the best training method for all goals, obviously, but I do agree with the bigger-picture idea that CrossFit, as a whole, has gotten a ton of women into barbell-based strength training and steered them away from brightly-colored vinyl-covered dumbbells. The CF Games have also brought some positive light/public interest for weight training in general, even though training for the CF Games vs CF HQ WODs vs the average CF box WOD gets pretty confusing.