FWIW, antiseize will NOT lead to faster corrosion than bare metal. (Although there may be something better than antiseize??)
I grew up in the rust belt and have spent most other years in areas with harsh winters and road salt, etc. A little grease or antiseize makes a world of difference.
Example, when the truck in my sig was almost new, I removed all the brake caliper bolts while rotating tires and anti seized them. Several years later fronts came off easily when I needed to replace the pads. Just 2 years ago I replaced the rears, as the brake pad spacers had rusted away and caused the pads to wear out prematurely. Almost 10 years after adding the antiseize, the rear brake caliper bolts came out just like it had just come off the assembly line.
Same with lug nuts. A couple/3 winters in snow country and they'll be rusted on if left bare.
While your experiences are valid, anti seize will accelerate galvanic corrosion. Unless of course you're slapping on high Nickel content based stuff. I used to love slobbing anti seize on everything. In fact I loved it so much that when I bought my new Yukon spin free hubs, I thought "I'll never go through the hell of taking unit bearings off again! Some anti seize here, some anti seize there, I'll be laughing when I pull these apart again!". Oh, I was laughing alright...
Laughing and crying as I had to use heat, 4 lb club hammers, giant chisels and all kinds of other stuff to take out the spindles. Just look at all the iron from the steering knuckles that transferred to the steel spindles. They were installed in a July and removed the following May to do ball joints. That's right, one winter with liquid chlorine salt on the roads and some anti seize between the parts and look at what it did.
This is what lead me to stop using it everywhere and research what I was putting on. Anti seize is great for using forcing screw presses, or when pressing things together to prevent galling and seizing. I think it's absolutely terrible to use in automotive applications.
Personally I've switched to using a little bit of motor oil on things like lug nuts and door hinges, or silicone grease with PTFE everywhere else oil is not convenient.
Brake caliper bolts and small (less than M14) fasteners require so little torque to hold in that even if you used anti seize they'd probably come out just fine with an impact gun. I go with factory recommendation on that one, medium strength thread locker. Blue LocTite and other anaerobic sealants are great at preventing corrosion as well