Your FUD is laughably weak and isn't going to work... Only Tesla is building their vehicles with mega-castings. Any new EVs or normal ICE vehicles that don't have megacastings are outdated and will suffer on price/margin and performance. All Teslas are top-notch high-performance vehicles and performance will only increase with megacastings reducing weight.
Everyone drives over speed bumps or curbs to get into drive ways. Front tires hit the speed bumps before the rears. Many times you don't hit perfectly square and one side hits before the other. Roads aren't flat and front/rear and left/right experience different loads all the time.
Those Teslas drivers were putting enormous loads (torsional or whatever) on their vehicles when they smash over curbs or dive into catch berms at high-speed (100+ mph). The glass roof stays intact ("this is the reason why we see so many glass roof crack complaints") so your entire premise is complete nonsense.
You did not read my previous post carefully, I repost it here for your reference, hope it answers your confusion:
It takes certain rounds (thousands? hundred thousand?) of the stress cycle with enough stress level to make the crack occurred in the glass ceiling. That is the reason why not all of us observe this symptom in our cars, or in one single specific diagonal test. And it is possible that Tesla has changed the bonding formula which has more elasticity between the car frame and glass, to not let the glass ceiling be responsible for load, in exchange for less torsional rigidity.
To summarize, no matter how we argue, it does not change the fact that M3/MY lacks torsional rigidity compared to other vehicles.
Elon likes to actively advertise with concrete data when his products have advantages (for example, xx seconds from 0-60, 1/4 miles, xx rating for yyy test etc. ) - in fact not only for tesla, all automakers are doing the same thing (why not?).
For rigidity, whenever there is any new model or a new generation of the model, most automakers will mention the new model's rigidity data, or at least, how many percent it is better than the previous generation/competitors. However, we never saw Tesla mentioned any of such data; they even do not want to proactively bring up this topic. Why?