Setting aside my enjoyment at mocking you, I will say this in sincerity, hopefully you will take my advice and rethink your launching into screeds.
Your arguments, and variations thereof, are something I've seen countless times - mathematics attracts lots of railing against formalism and searching for philosophical loopholes. There is a reason for this, it's because mathematics is challenging in a way that no other subject is (not even the mathematics heavy parts of physics can be): mathematics allows for no, and I mean no, winging it, no giving the gist, no loose arguing by analogies, no playing it a little loose with the terms, etc., and, moreover, things get dense quickly.
A complete novice can stumble around on the web, read some articles about this, that, and the other thing pertaining to philosophical theories, or political notions, or literature, or, to some extent, physics, biology, etc. And, then, proceed to pontificate, or, at least, argue for some of their own ideas and thoughts - this isn't to say that those ideas will be good ideas, but there is enough wiggle room to give the person the impression they are reasonably discussing the topic (especially if the entire group is lay people). However, with mathematics, you cannot do this, it just doesn't work - a group of interested folk might read a few popular science books about worm holes, then discuss them over drinks; a group of interested folk will have no such luck discussing number theory, or zfc, or the application of schemes in logic. This isn't because mathematics is the hardest discipline of all, but because it is all technical, all academic; there's nothing outside of the formal elements to appeal to, no foot-half-in-the-door place from which to casually toss about ideas.
Thus, long story short, mathematics is intellectually terrifying for a lot of people, because while you can bullshit about your interpretation of Billy Joe's dream in literary classic X, or tell people, and sound impressive doing so, about the neat properties of particle Y, or gene Z, or technological advancement K, you can't do this with math, you just sound dumb, and obviously so.
Then, there's that second point: math is dense; but also interesting. For example, lot's of people think Fermat's Last Theorem is nifty, however, there is no pretty picture that conveys why it is true - if you want to have an idea of how it all works, best grab a few books on horizontal iwasawa theory, galois cohomology, schemes, modular forms, etc. etc. etc. The Millennium Problems are interesting, right? Want to talk about P-vs-NP, the most intelligible of the bunch, time to start discussing oracles, and relativising proofs, and reductions, and etc.. As for the others on that list, like the Hodge Conjecture, you need to study for a good while, a real good while, to even be able to understand the question being asked.
In other words, mathematics has captured a lot of lay people's attention, but it lacks a way for them to feel they understand the topic (you can convince yourself you get the gist of particle physics, even if you don't, etc.). So, putting this together, there's plenty of people interested in problems X, Y, and Z, but that feel threatened and challenged by everything they encounter actually regarding them.
Thus, some people respond by objecting to the whole enterprise of mathematics, rather than admit that, just maybe, they aren't quite as smart as they thought they were - a couple afternoons on Wikipedia will not convince you, nor your friends, that you have a clue about group cohomology; but it will let you pretentiously ramble about type/token distinctions (even when you don't really get them).
You, in my opinion, are one of these people. You claimed, in the past, that you are interested, or understand, computer programming - I'm guessing you are somewhat educated about various tech topics - you have, clearly, read some popsci books on physics, you (I'm guessing) scroll around and drop comments in a philosophy forum, or two, and, most likely, look up academic topics in Wikipedia (or something else of that sort) - and, generally, I bet, you feel fairly comfortable with what you read and feel that you can reasonably comment on these various topics without being challenged every three words. Does that sound right so far?
However, going with the usual, at some point you got similarly intrigued in some math problem, P=NP, or something, and found that when you tried to advance your ideas that, not only where they rejected, everyone responded as if you were incompetent - as if you were speaking gibberish. Given your feeling of comfort when you talk about "blag blah bloz epistemology" or "ra ra ra C++", and a more accepting response, your initial gut reaction is that math folk must be some exclusive club of bullshitters and egotistical folk who are just going on with their crooked dogma - trying to look smart and belittle those not in the club. Thus, what's the next step? Puff up the ego, inflate your sense of "I'm bright enough", and, then, wade on in and confront them - expose their bullshit, as you said, show "the emperor has no clothes", etc.
The problem, as mentioned, is that this just isn't accurate - a few random physics books can let you think you know physics, despite not knowing it; a few philosophy articles can convince you that you know the subject, despite not; etc. In other words, it feels like you hit a wall with math, one you didn't expect, and that's troubling enough to put up a fight; whereas with other subjects, you peek over the wall, pretending that you've passed over it. (I'm not saying you can't learn anything, or don't know anything, but most people know a single subject well and think they know various other subjects reasonably well - despite that not being true at all.)
So, my advice: drop this line of absurd reasoning and ranting. Instead, pick up some math books, work through the problems, ask questions, be humble, etc. etc. etc. Or, on the other hand, move on to something else that you want to invest that level of effort in (maybe you don't want to spend 10,000 hours learning what the Hodge Conjecture is asking, after all). At any rate, please, I beg of you, quit following the route of the math crank, the man who is unable to fathom that he cannot, and does not, know everything; that way leads to nothing, everyone will eventually see you for what you are, it's nothing but an inevitable stumbling around to various communities and groups, spouting off as long as they will tolerate you, then, assuming them fools and narrow-minded, moving on. Please, don't do this, nothing good waits at the end of your current path, trust me, nothing is there save shame, misery, and perpetual blows to your ego.
Forest Goose: A rare, but wily, form of goose; best known for dropping on unsuspecting hikers, from trees, to steal sweets.