If you changed "incorrect" to something like "unclear" or "ambiguous" then I would totally agree with you. However, as often discussed, if a particular use of language becomes sufficiently "deeply entrenched" and in very widespread use, then one has to question whether it really is sensible to call it "incorrect".The use in incorrect terminology is too deeply entrenched in common language. Nothing can change that now ....
In any event, that's not really the point I was making. Sticking with your concept of "incorrect", I would personally say that what is 'incorrect' is to use the word "driver" to refer only to constant-current sources, whereas for many decades its 'correct' meaning has encompassed a whole range of other things, including constant-voltage sources.
By analogy, I don't think that even the most passionate supporters of the 'modern' use of the word "transformer" to refer to SMPSUs would dream of suggesting that it is no longer 'correct' to use the word to refer to a wire-wound 'inductive' transformer - but if they want/need to be unambiguous, they now have to qualify the word (e.g. with "inductive" or "electronic".
What is absolutely crucial is that people understand what features of a product they have to specify in order to be unambiguous. If one wants something to power some item of equipment (whether LED lighting or anything else) it is just as important for them to specify whether it is 'constant voltage' or 'constant current' as it is to specify the required voltage or current and whether the output is AC or DC.... What can be done is to try and explain the differences between an item and its common but incorrect title
Kind Regards, John