tdk6, very impressive skiing. I like your retraction transition, and your pivot/feather/carve sequence is looking pretty good. Modern slalom is all about how straight you can go, while still feathering your pivot into a clean, high energy carve without dumping speed via a sloppy feather phase.
You seem to be getting into your post pivot carve better this season, and the carve looks cleaner and steeper (higher angled). Your fore/aft this season seems better fore at the top of the turn, though this is an area that most racers always need to maintain focus on. Hard to see this clearly from the camera angle provided, but I'll just say keep striving to dive into the front of the boot at the top of your turns.
Things I see that may need some attention:
Two things in the lower body. Try narrowing your stance a tad. Your outside ski is your turning ski, and the closer you can get your inside ski to it, the closer you can move your outside turning ski to the gate. Closer you get your outside ski to the gate, the straighter line your CM can take down the slope. Just something to experiment with in slalom,,, GS is a different story. And don't take it too far. There is a boundary of effectiveness in this.
The other lower body issue I see is a fair amount of A framing. Narrowing the stance may take care of some of this. Mentally trying to keep a bit of space between the knees, and moving the angulation up to the hip to make that happen can help too. Perhaps a bit undercanted? Usually it's technical, and not equipment, but it's something to check out.
Above the waist I'm seeing a bit too much following of the skis with the hips and shoulders (rotational orientation) at the bottom of your turns. For modern slalom you need to get your shoulders directed more down the falline prior to transitional release to power a more significant pivot above the gate. Your montage of Rocca shows what I'm talking about. Reestablishing your pole plant may help you do this, as it can serve as a blocking agent that helps drive the upper body into an anticipated position during the transition. Without this strong anticipated position during your transitions, your transitional redirections (pivots) will be slower, smaller, and more forced than they could be,,, and need to be. This is probably the biggest issue I see in your skiing right now.
Now,,, put you in some gates, and a whole bundle of new things to talk about may appear. Anyway, a big
on your skiing improvements, the package is looking purdy dang good.