Hope I never fly in a plane where you are the pilot. Stick does not control rudder, unless you are flying flight sim with auto rudder turned on.w speed flight with high input.
Can't tell if your comment were only directed at the Airbus or instead directed at aircraft as a whole but in the event it was the latter, consider this: The Beechcraft V35 Bonanza is
one such aircraft where ailerons and rudder both are controlled (rudder to some degree) by the yoke, as the two control systems are linked together. This was a feature purposely introduced by Beech early on as a way of marketing the airplane to the masses back when manufacturers were really trying to put an airplane in everyone's garage. This feature allows the pilot to perform a coordinated turn with feet flat on the floor (off the pedals) and only yoke input, much like driving a car. Of course aileron-induced rudder control is able to be be overridden by rudder pedals, but long duration slips are discouraged as per the POH - Crab and a short slip method within 10 seconds of touchdown is the recommended crosswind approach.
The one negative aspect of this feature (other than it encourages rudder complacency) I discovered is that during a crosswind takeoff where aileron is used to deflect the crosswind, extra rudder pressure above that required for the left-turning tendencies is also needed to overcome the forces placed on the rudder by this linked aileron/rudder system. This can be somewhat unsettling to a pilot transitioning to the V35, as I discovered during my first crosswind takeoff soon after receiving my high-performance/retract endorsement.
With this knowledge, I wouldn't be surprised if the Airbus has a similar system in concept (but much more complex).