I’m not saying that at all. I’m saying why they’ve ordered their world the way they have should have been better explored than it was. You can kill a person with the size of those later books, but despite that there’s no real discussion of it, how it came about, whether it’s truly right and so on. It’s a power structure that is simply there and that’s all there is to it. I find that troubling, particularly in the context of the nostalgic pinings for early 20th century Britain. I would totally accept it if I had felt that it had been properly addressed.
Also the thing about irl witch burning is a muddled justification at best. If I remember correctly this was portrayed as something amusing the Muggles tried to do once but had no effect on real wizards, since they could cast anti-burning spells or whatever. It points to a larger tonal problem where the terrifying peril the Muggles represent justifies the utmost secrecy, but also they’re silly and stupid and look at their plug sockets! Again there’s real life parallels there that make me deeply uncomfortable.
I accept your wider point that the Good Wizards preach toleration of normies and practice it, but beneath the lid I can’t help but feel a lot of cultural biases shaped the HP universe that Rowling never bothered to really consider. Which I feel is important to do if your major aesthetic is early 20th century Britain.