George Wendt has made it through five rounds without getting a single question wrong. But that's not the MOA. The other players voted him off, as strategy suggests. Anne chastised them all and said goodbye to George while STILL LOOKING AT HIM. It wasn't the cut-short goodbye she always uses either, it was genuinely heartfelt.
A similar example, though early in the UK, was when Chris Hughes was voted off. He was the strongest link in almost all of the rounds, and at the time of recording, he was the strongest player of any contestant, not answering one question wrong. Anne chastised those two players who voted him off, and she was even reluctant to say her Elimination Catchphrase.
Another example in the US, when a contestant named Vaughn, who had answered all but one question correctly, was voted off. Anne was very polite when eliminating him, even going so far as to say she was "ashamed of [his] team members."
From the US Version "A Reasonable Start, Team."note An actual, honest-to-God perfect run, where the last contestant in the chain recognizes when they've reached the target value and has the sense to bank the $125,000! (For those who are wondering, contestants could and did fail to notice when the target value was reached, neglect to bank it and end the round, then get a question wrong afterwards, destroying all round progress.) And did it a second time in the next round.