I'll share my feeling. I first of all like Allan Savory based on the few videos i've seen of him speaking. Do i believe what is now agricultural or barren land can be turned into locking up carbon and providing solutions to the greatest problems we face? I would hope so. I view Allan's work as a process. It's like any course you take whether it be in uni or in a more humble environment, you will only succeed if you trust the people who are teaching you. You can argue this last point to death, but what good? I've given up on competition at least consciously. I consider my mind like the cross section of a tree. I got to watch the woody part as of course there could be destructive habits in there, but we'll say if the living part or cambium is my consciousness, there i'm looking for non-parasitic ways to exist in this world. If someone wants to beat me, go ahead and waste your energy.
It's a process we can all take, adapting our habitats to give both ourselves and the rest of the living planet a future. It's got to be set as a goal, whether you call it holistic management, permaculture or something else, and figured out along the way (this was pretty much what he said in one of his talks). Maybe you should check out more of his videos, as he's by no means an arrogant man. Why don't you actually focus on particular aspects of his holistic management? Not everything he says can be wrong. Every piece of land will be different, but looking at it continuously in a multi-faceted way is surely better than commiting to an optimal monoculture approach in the most extreme case, a static one trick pony that's bound to lead to too much waste and not enough opportunitty to get an evolving natural system of recycling energy harmlessly or beneficially going. I don't fully dig holisic management, or how it can work for an exponentially growing population, but i'm all ears to hear more from the likes of Savory, Shepherd and other guys that have been mentioned a lot on this website. What would happen if every community had this goal? Perhaps we'd be too busy overpopulating the planet with beneficial ecoystems than overpopulating ourselves till there's nothing leavt.
As regards grazing if that's your main point, it certainly is innovative to use animals on barren lands, and makes sense that there's some kind of non-linear curve whereby different levels of grazing or none are applicable to create the right overall outcomes. I need to read more of your points before i comment any further.