Well, we all know you're a former NFL cornerback. But the OP presents some problems: Prefers trees and off-piste, where he's deliberate, but wants to handle real speed and big lines on the groomers, lighter guy. Personally, agree about the SR, would be a better fit if he did some park terrain or didn't mention groomer zooming.
So besides the Enforcer - which is this season's designated Ski I Have To Provide Alternatives To - what about a Motive 95Ti? Or Sagebrush? Or Santa Anna? Or (still a few around) BMX98? Eg, moderate firm flex, bit more supple - I'd bet - than the Enforcer in tight places where you can't screw up, at the cost of a bit less secure on hardpack?
OTOH, rant, which can be ignored: Some of this is about decoding fantasies about trees. Most "what ski" posters want to, plan to, ski trees. Mostly they don't. Because the snow's too a) settled, b) bumped out, c) freaky with roots and rock ledges, d) deep between all the cramped trees, e) close to large objects that'll end your skiing day, f) full of wells that'll end your life, or g) way too much work after a beer at lunch. Trees require respect, and ideally, some previous experience in bumps or gates. Eg, fixed objects that determine where you had better turn, as well as how quickly you can react to sudden changes of plan. So IME, most decent skiers ski once or twice through a thinned island of trees between two trails or groomers, give each other fist bumps, and move on to saner terrain before said trees are just a bump field. Some of the back bowls at Vail come to mind here.) All good and we've all done it and it's a growing part of resort skiing as fresh snow gets harder to find. But this kind of tree skiing does not call for a ski optimized for soft snow and trees.
So OP: Then yep, the Enforcer should head the list that the Bonafide used to top. But (here we go), no ski Does It All. Whatever the reviews say about "no weaknesses." To get that stability at speed, you need not give up quickness (a WC SL is very very quick, thanks, and modern rocker design allows a basically stiff ski to have such a short running surface it can pivot easily), but you give up (that word again) suppleness. Which is all about flex patterns that swallow bumps and follow odd undulating shapes rather than bash/knife through them. A supple ski is pure bliss in certain terrain such as soft bumps or powder in trees or big sidecountry powder faces. Anyone recall the Sanouk? Or ski the current Soul 7 or Super 7? A supple ski will be less blissful at speed or on groomers. More like a runaway car with a steering wheel that comes off in your hands.
There are three ways of looking at this: You can foreground trees and sidecountry and bumps and get a ski that rocks them (see above). Or you can get foreground hardpack and crud and ice and get a ski that rocks them (none of the above). Or you can get a ski that's somewhere between B+ and A- at all these, which is what most people really end up with, and which our esteemed reviewers assume you want when you say "do it all." (see above)
Make a priority list. Or build a quiver and never decide.