I always have way too much difficulty with those self-rating tests, and I think I probably sometimes give opposite answers to the exact same questions. I'm not very in-tune with myself, constantly second guessing everything and unsure whether I'm answering the question realistically or grossly distorted by my own misperceptions. Plus, I'm a bit of a walking contradiction and a lot of the time I can see these questions' intent, and know how I would rate it to the letter of the question, but it's often for reasons or causes that the tests don't anticipate, and sometimes completely opposite to the SPIRIT of the question.
I scored very low on that AQ (non-aspergers), and on the very low end of "average" on the EQ test. Whereas another EQ test had me scored so low I was in the 0.13th percentile... absolutely insane.
In high school though I did a lot of stuff with autistic kids and was even a counselor for a few summers at an overnight summer camp that largely dealt with autistic kids. I have nothing for respect for them... but you seem to be trying to paint them with an unreasonably broad brush, to a larger degree than even the foremost experts such as Baron-Cohen. There must be at least one thing common to all autistics to really consider it as a diagnosis or even a spectrum, and with pretty much all the autistic kids I've worked with, there really is quite a chasm. I think perhaps your efforts might be better spent to that end (in order to help undiagnosed ASDers get a better sense of it) rather than dismissing some rather justifiable, even if stereotypical, traits. There are so many differences between SA and ASDs, the lines aren't as blurred as people seem to try and make it out to be, and it seems like it's often just a matter of denial regarding specific deficits that are pretty plainly observed.
I was even sent to a expert myself for diagnosis of such a developmental disorder because my particular case is so incredibly convoluted. One hour was all it really took for him to absolutely rule it out, and he helped me see why, as I was quite confused about it all myself at the time. After another hour-long appointment he reached a very strong conclusion of predominately-inattentive ADHD complicated by various psychiatric disorders, already diagnosed for the most part (depression, generalized/social anxiety, and in particular avoidant personality disorder.) I only bring it up because it's rather interesting. There are definitely neurologic comminalities between ADHD (especially inattentive), and social anxiety. There is also an increasing awareness of some very strong threads shared between ADHD and ASDs that experts are only recently coming to recognize.
Unfortunately, psychology/psychiatry isn't much of an exact science, especially when it comes to the actual application of diagnosing people. Many of these labels are really just for the sake of convenience than anything else. Particularly when multiple diagnoses come into the mix, things can get confusing, even in areas of medicine where they are based primarily on physical findings. And while doctors or psychologists, even those specializing in the area, can't hand out perfectly accurate diagnoses, they are much better suited to do so than people self-diagnosing themselves, with Asperger's (and ADHD) probably being the disorder MOST OFTEN incorrectly self-diagnosed.
There's always the chance that a doctor will be incorrect, but even on this off-chance, it's usually due to the fact that the disorder is at worst only minimally impairing daily function, in which case the diagnosis wouldn't hugely helpful to begin with, especially in adulthood. General life/social/occupational/coping skills can be taught and worked on, but beyond that, the big step (mostly with adults and older kids), is just learning to accept that you have this problem, which is why I feel self-diagnosis can be particularly disastrous because there's a strong chance you're overlooking something which CAN be better helped. So when it comes to ASDs, I don't feel it's wise to even weakly encourage self-diagnosis. Yes, you know yourself better than whatever specialist you happen to be seeing, but it's doubtful one really has as much understanding of the disorder, and an unbiased outside perspective is hugely important as well.
I guess I wouldn't be so concerned about it if there weren't so many people looking to an Asperger's diagnosis as an easy way of explaining their difficulties while largely removing any responsibility on their part to work to fix it. Perhaps this is even somewhat fueled by the whole culture built around ASDs as well, who really try to turn their problem into a point of pride (the term "neurotypical" drives me nuts... as if people don't have other neurological differences and disorders). This isn't an issue with people who genuinely have an ASD, it's part of the whole acceptance thing, but it's not healthy if these problems are something that can otherwise be helped. Fixing these other issues can be a lot of the work and that's why I refer self-diagnosing Asperger's as being "an easy way."