Tightening wheel lugs with an air wrench may not warp the brake rotors, but over-tightening will certainly stretch the wheel studs, which then have a tendency to break. Happened to one of the guys in my Jeep club. He was heading up a steep slope after he'd let a tire shop repair one of his back tires, the tire shop over-tightened the wheel with an air wrench, and halfway up the slope every single wheel stud snapped and his tire went bounding back down the slope. We had to drag him out of there on the end of a winch, then he used wheel studs from his spare tire mount (little known fact: On Jeep Wranglers, the spare tire mount uses the exact same wheel studs as the wheels) and one from one of his other wheels to get enough wheel studs to drive home (four will do it). Not fun.
As for Fram oil filters, they a) have less filtration media than competitors, and b) use cardboard bypass valves that allow leakage even under normal conditions. The only reason you don't hear about Fram oil filters destroying engines is that engines will run fine without an oil filter. Remember the VW Beetle? No oil filter, just a screen. Millions of them ran around on the roads without an oil filter. So anyhow, Fram filters don't filter as well as most other oil filters, but they're "good enough" to keep engines from destroying themselves especially since most people change their oil way more often than recommended by manufacturers, so Fram gets away with it. Usually. Chrysler had to re-work the oil filter housing (and oil filter design) on the Pentastar engines because Fram oil filters kept exploding. (The new filter housing has a bypass valve on its top end and the new filter has a hole on that end to let oil flow through the bypass valve, the old one didn't, thus the new housing and filter design will generally keep cheap filters from exploding).