No, its a valid perspective. I just genuinely think you might have Armin figured wrong. He is a super friendly and nice guy, and I'd honestly suggest you reach out to him and chat with him about your concerns. He also has a disproportionately large voice for actually being a very small shop on a very very very small island. So far as I'm aware, his business is overwhelmingly local and from operating a shooting range, and not as a big retailer of asiatic bows.
As far as any given brand of bows go, I wouldn't claim to be an expert on failure rates of any of it. Overwhelmingly I shoot my YMG, really want to pick up more in different poundages actually. I've broken a couple bows over the years too, but unless a bow breaks during the reviewing process and affects the testing generally I don't mention it because it is an anecdote not data. As a reviewer, unless you had a dataset on hand showing a bow design was faulty or had generated it yourself, I wouldn't be inclined to re-broadcast that information just because I wouldn't consider it reliable.
Given the power of the interwebz though, now that you've got me thinking about it, I might run a facebook poll though for a month or so and try and aggregate data on who bought one of X bows, how many arrows had been put through it, and whether it was still working well or not. That way you'd step away from the reporting bias whereby users who break bows are much more likely to go complain about it, and due to the rarity the event is much more likely to stick in your mind. Maybe that'd be a good way to aggregate data on a potentially faulty bow group? I don't know honestly, you've got me thinking about this now. Just for background, I've spent some time bumming around the cutlery industry which is rife with this sort of thing. Couple reports of bad edge retention or folding edges or a broken blade or two and suddenly there is a panic over heat treat batch faults when in reality it was nothing. Bad sharpening, a dull grinding belt, whatever, but a couple strung together isolated incidents became "data" in people's minds because of the way the human mind likes to see patterns, even when they don't exist.
I hope all that made sense. Again I'm not looking to be rude, stir the pot, or anything of the sort. Experience just has me leery of forum derived accounts of bad batches of products, and I also take a somewhat charitable view of Armin who as best I can tell is just a super nice dude trying to find his way in the world like the rest of us.