I am not sure what you are saying Al. Everyone accepts that the immigrant Richard Scott was the brother of George Scott of Glemsford, Suffolk. As you say, he was named in the will of George Scott as living in New England.
Everyone accepts that their father was EdwardA Scott a clothier of Glemsford, Suffolk (d. 1643). He was named in will of his son George and he himself left a detailed will proving all of the family connections. It is also supported by baptism records at Glemsford.
Everyone accepts that his father was EdwardB Scott a clothier of Glemsford, Suffolk (d. 1627). He left a long and detailed will proving all of the family connections.
The Scott Pedigree Roll stated that his father was another EdwardC Scott who married Mary Warren. We have no actual direct evidence of this generation in the way of wills or baptisms outside of the Scott Pedigree Roll. This Roll is now known to be a forgery, so this generation must be questioned. The only apparent support is that the will of his son supposedly named a number of children of John Warren of Burgh Castle, Suffolk as kinsman.
This is where Sir Anthony Wagner breaks the line. The Memorials of the Family of Scott, of Scot's-hall, made EdwardC Scott a younger son of Richard Scott by Mary Whetenall. This is wrong. On the death of Richard Scott’s mother Anne (Pympe) Scotte, the inheritance was split in gavelkind (a system of inheritance in which a deceased person's land is divided equally among all male heirs). Half went to the five sons of Reginald Scott, and half went to Reginald Scott as the ONLY surviving son of Richard Scott. In other words, Richard Scott and Mary Whetenall did not have a surviving son Edward.
That the line is wrong is also proven by simple chronology. Reginald Scott (d. 1599), eldest son of Richard Scott and Mary Whetenall, was born in 1538 (age 38 in 1576). If he had a younger brother Edward he would have been born 1540 or later. The immigrant Richard Scott was bp. in 1605; his father EdwardA was bp. 1574; his father EdwardB was born before 1550 as his first child was bp. in 1571; his supposed father EdwardC would have been born 1520-1530 at the earliest. This last Edward could not have been the brother of Reginald born after 1540.
So, dispensing with the Scott Pedigree Roll as an invention, do we have any other possibilities? We have an obvious one. Richard Scott a clothier of Glemsford, Suffolk died in 1565 leaving a will naming among others his son Edward Scott, son-in-law Thomas Warren (thus dispensing with the Warrens of Burgh Castle as kinsman), and son-in-law John Frost. This is almost certainly the actual father EdwardB Scott. Right place, right time, names all match, all of Glemsford, clothier just like his son and grandson. It is also not insignificant that grandchildren of John Frost and Ann Scott also immigrated to New England.
Finally, Sir Anthony Wagner, Garter King of Arms KCB KCVO FSA was one of the great antiquaries and genealogists of the 20th century. As the head of the College of Arms he had access to ALL of the National Archives of England and to every document ever submitted to the College of Arms. He was one of the most respected and most prolific individuals in the field of heraldry and genealogy. Your attempts to impugn his skills and reputation do not help your cause.