I can back that statement up with multiple citations from primary sources and specific studies.
Can you supply evidence for your belief?
In the breeding stations where a great many queens that populate these apiaries the same thing is happening. Systematic treatments are eliminating adaptive pressure.
Around any such apiaries any feral bees are destroyed by the constant ingress of varroa vulnerable genes. There is, is such settings, no natural selection.
Well away from these settings, yes, feral bees are, have, and continue to adapt.
Artificial health aid in any sphere of husbandry requires, of necessity, the exclusion of the individual from the mating pool.
That's very basic stuff Ray. You really need to catch up on the fundamentals of organic husbandry.
Artificial brood breaks against varroa are a very modern response to a very modern problem. They have consequenses - in exactly the same way chemical treatments have.
Keeping bees alive that don't possess thoseg enes/that behaviour undermines that natural and desirable process.
Husbandry (of genes down through generations) is an art as well as a science. You have to make careful evaluations, and make choices between competing desirables. My bottom line guide is: do nothing that will disadvantage the local ferals. That is, breed toward vigour and self-sufficiency.