I think you're saying "I want to go back to the good old days when hardware overheated under certain stress tests unless you had a big-ass aftermarket heat sink", and I sympathise with that (I hate it when my hardware makes its own decisions without consulting me ) but I don't think that is going to happen.
If you're just saying that processor specs should reflect 99.999999% of use cases rather than 99.99999% (or whatever the numbers are) I think that's fair, although I'm not sure it's a good idea. Again, look around a bit more. There have been complaints and questions about thermal throttling ever since the first implementations appeared, and for a while the most common question was "how do I turn this ^#$%$# off ?".
The problem is that fine-grained thermal management makes things better for users, although it makes spec'ing and benchmarking *much* more complicated. I suspect it's one of the reasons that different sites are increasingly showing significantly different results for the same products in their benchmarks and reviews.