There is no good answer for this. There are areas of Torah that are important: that is, "What is it all about?" What is the meaning of it all?
Some people think that because someone was in fact a very great tzadik that therefore it is a great mitzvah to spread the word about him. But I feel it is not praiseworthy to ignore the side effects. It seems to me to display an enormous amount of irresponsibility to not care about the possible effects of such advice. Unconcern about the human consequences of a theory is not an attractive trait.
My own approach I should mention. I think there are two aspects of Torah that are important--the "between man and his fellow man" (בין אדם לחבירו) part, and then the "between man and God" (בין אדם למקום) part. The best example of the first that I know of is my parents. The later part is hard to say. I think there were a few tzadikim that represented different aspects of Torah best. The Gra for learning Torah and general strictness in keeping the mizvot as they were given.
. But all these aspects I think are important in order to narrow the gap between what I do and what I ought to do. That is to reach objective morality.