Nope. You're also wrong about the development of the language. Care to cite something?
"He who bestows his goods upon the poor shall have as much again, and ten times more."
John Bunyan (1626-1688).
Goods + 10 x Goods = 11 x Goods
This has not changed in the last 350 years.
This document, titled "Common Errors in Forming Arithmetic Comparisons" might help. See "Seven Common Errors" number 6.
Confusing ‘times as much’ with ‘times more than’: If B is three times as much as A, then B is two times more than A – not three times more than A. The essential feature is the difference is between ‘as much as’ and ‘more than.’ ‘As much as’ indicates a ratio; ‘more than’ indicates a difference. ‘More than’ means ‘added onto the base’. This essential difference is ignored by those who say that ‘times’ is dominant so that ‘three times as much’ is really the same as ‘three times more than.’
Or how about this one, from The Economist magazine's style guide:
Take care. Three times more than x means four times as much as x."
Perhaps you might be interested in the style gude from the Institute of Physics.
"Five times as much" does not mean the same as "five times more than" (i.e. six times as much) –the first is multiplicative, the second additive.
English speakers really only started getting sloppy with this in the last 100 years or so.
If you're wrong once, and then you're wrong two more times, how many total times are you wrong?
At this point, it's pretty obvious that you are the troll.