Atomicman, Like you and CT I am not anti this or anti that. I think we all agree that it takes two skis to make a good turn. (if not then it is back to the drawing board)
One night back in the late 70's I was out with one of my supervisors (former Canadian racer) when he yelled "Pick up your gd inside ski!...eh) And for 30 plus years, I never looked back. Outside ski dominance is instinctive and self evident. But as CT stated, a potential danger is ingraining of the "hard edge set" and I see that symptom in tons of skiers out on the hill and It manifests itself in park and ride skiing among other things.
The Shaped Ski revolution provided an enhanced set of tools to generate circular travel if placed on edge and pressured.
It is undeniable that the outside ski feels dominant but to me, that is not a goal but a result of the dynamics of the turn. Moving to the outside ski at initiation to achieve setup and balance is a good thing but once LTE to BTE is accomplished a progressive edging process is required since this point, the outside needs to stay long in a slightly flexed and powerful position. It now falls to the inside to create the edging process by shortening and allowing the Com to move inside. To me, it is this process that efficiently gets rid of the hard edge park and ride way of skiing .
Park and ride is the antithesis of flow and, for that matter, anything aesthetically pleasing whatsoever.
I think the hard edge set you are seeing is primarily derived from unnecessary vertical movement ingrained, in many, from fully developing as a skier in thew 70's and 80"s. One thing we all certainly do well because of that is many of the one ski drills so, it's not all bad.
I had a former Canadian ski team member for a MWVST race coach in high school in the US in the 80's. I wonder .... his initials wouldn't be T.B., would they?