Your second link disables all telemetry collection, not any supposed keylogger specifically.
Here's a counter-link for you from a far more credible source.
Does Windows 10 really include a keylogger? (Spoiler: No) | ZDNet
I don't think Microsoft has the time or inclination to monitor keylogging on that many computers.
I'm thinking they world rather spend their time and resources getting Windows 10 ready for the market place.
I can disable it already if I want to.
ok well, that might be the different thing tho but It says "We'll collect info", assuming it means MS
<sigh> I, too, thought we had put this "keylogger" debate to rest -- and apparently, we have not.
What everyone appears to be missing is what is at the very core of this debate -- your working definition of "keylogger"!
One definition I've found is from TechTerms.com and it says:
There are three parts to this definition:A keylogger is a program that records the keystrokes on a computer. It does this by monitoring a user's input and keeping a log of all keys that are pressed. The log may be saved to a file or even sent to another machine over a network or the Internet.
1) recording keystrokes
2) Keeping a log of all keys pressed
3) Sending the information over a network
There's no question about 1) and 3) -- The EULA grants permission to record keystrokes and permission to upload that information to Microsoft. The debate is really centered around the "all" in 2) -- and this is where feelings run high.
Let's say that you upgraded your Internet service from your ISP and a condition of that was to allow them to install a webcam in your living room -- pointed at your TV -- to record what shows you watch -- to gather "telemetry data to help improve their programming". And, let's say they disabled the red light on the camera, so you don't know when it is recording. Most folks I know, upon seeing that camera, would say "I'm not doing anything in here I don't wanted recorded!".
We have given MS permission to put a "camera" (of sorts) inside Win10TP. Is it recording ALL our keystrokes? We don't KNOW. Is it recording ALL the time the PC is on? We don't KNOW. Do these recording include passwords, or logins, or banking transactions? We don't KNOW. We can only guess -- and that is what we are ALL doing -- guessing.
As to the "keystroke capturing" continuing after RTM, that depends on whether or not you continue your involvement in the Insider program. Unless MS then comes out with a new EULA, one that specifically excludes "keystroke capturing", then the presumption is that it will continue.
Unfortunately this issue will never be put to rest. Someone will always bring it up and get worried that MS is going to hack them. Like I say each time. Worry about real hackers and not MS.