I was appalled, watching BS's video, to see him wantonly weaving technical fact with fiction in an attempt to deceive the general public for his personal gain. (Also his derailing of the scientific process—diverting attention and perhaps funds away from work towards real improvements in sound reproduction.)
If the problem had really existed, there would have been articles over the years, in Sound On Sound for example, by recording engineers bemoaning the fact that they were unable to make the recordings that they wanted to. Mastering engineers would have complained that no plug-in in the world was available to correct the blur caused by the ADCs. ADC manufacturers, audio tech. companies (Philips, Sony, etc.), plug-in writers, academia, would all have pitched in with their thoughts on whether the problem was solvable, or in what time-frame it would be solved, or at what cost.
When BS finally announced that the problem had been solved, respected journals, perhaps Scientific American or New Scientist, would have announced the news with articles looking back at the history of the problem, recounting previous unsuccessful attempts to solve it. BS would have been hailed as a genius, MQA would have been bought immediately by Apple, etc., etc....
Of course, none of this actually happened. Back in the real world: BS by name, BS by nature.