Unqualified non-instructor, non-racer, non-boot fitter here... but even I can see the lateral alignment issues. In the photo in Post #6 your bowlegged stance is clearly visible. Your femurs are angling outward but your tib/fibs are angling inward.
This can't be completely addressed by adjusting boot cuff angles. All that can (and should) do is align the boot cuffs to the actual angles of your lower legs. This allows you to flex the boots as they were designed, with no inside- or outside-cuff bias. That's essential to using boots correctly but it doesn't get your skis bases parallel.
A bow-legged stance puts your boots (and skis) on their outside edges. As the experts have already observed, this requires you to angulate your outside leg more than your inside leg (A-frame) to achieve an equal edge angle. That slows down, complicates and "sequentializes" turning movements, which gets you behind.
Since you're biased toward your LTE's, your inside ski will tend to attain higher angles than your outide ski. This is visible in the first photo in Post #10. Your outside leg is more angulated but your outside ski is less angulated.
You're a strong, skilled skier, certainly stronger than me, but this will hold you back. Beg, borrow or steal the funds needed to find a qualified fitter who can adjust your boot soles.
P. S. If funds are tight then there's a temporary fix which may be cheaper. A fitter can play with wedges beneath your boots. Once he determines the amount of adjustment each leg needs, wedges can be mounted beneath your bindings. This is probably cheaper than reshaping boot soles but the downside is that you'll only be correctly aligned on skis that have the wedges. You also may end up with dedicated L and R skis, unless both legs happen to be the same, which is not always the case. Still, as a temporary fix it would help you feel what corrected alignment feels like.
P.P.S. Are those Lange RX 130s?