The reversed center lam construction in combination of extra thickness makes for a more stable neck, it has nothing to do with glue. ANYbody should be able to see that. Infallible, NO, "more" stable and less prone, of course.
You know, I bought into the reverse center thing as well, but with the 5 piece necks they're doing now it seems somewhat moot. We can't begin to tell the success rate of these changes, there are 20 yr old Wizards out there, and the new necks haven't been around more than a quarter of that. The bubinga necks are just clearing the 10 yr mark now.
They all but killed the W1 in 1995 as well, and it came back. Though, that's not really fair, because the 94-95 Korean Wizard 2's were some of the worst I've seen for humps, warps, and twists. It could just be that we never gave the W2 a fair shake because of this, and Ibanez needed to bring back the W1 to get it's market. I don't know.
Back to the main thing, either someone has destroyed most of the warped wizards out there, or it's a smaller percentage than what's being alluded to here. More Gibsons with warped necks have been in my hands than Wizard 1s, and I live in a humid climate. I have 3 unwarped W1's in my possession right now. I could be lucky, or maybe the market here is so small as to twist the numbers, but I'm inclined to think that the Wizard 1 is not as bad as some would argue.