Sure. But my own bias is the product of the entire bigger picture.I don't want to do this constant downgrading, because Roglic is such an impressive cyclist. It's just that I think his fans sometimes tend to get carried away a bit. For some reasons Pogacar just doesn't have the same number of fans around here, but that's not due to Roglic's superior achievements.
For me Pogacar is a child prodigy produced & packaged by a well oiled system which was designed to deliver champions. He just happens to be an extremely talented version of something we've seen before (child bike riders who've been nurtured into becoming a champion), although his precociousness is a bit new. And the fact he's Slovenian isn't anything unusual either, not in this Europe, i.e. they've had an infrastructure there for a while now.
Primoz Roglic meanwhile... he was a junior ski jumper who threw himself off a ramp & almost killed himself. A man who worked as a janitor. A guy who sold his motorbike to pay for a road bike.
He spammed emails to all the people in the pro cycling scene in Slovenia to be given a chance. I've read stories about his wild crashes (because he didn't know how to ride in the peloton at first, although he did manage well in TT's because he could choose his own trajectory). Lotto Jumbo didn't even have a budget for a rider when they took him to the Netherlands for tests, but they found out he was a (their quote) "Ferrari". In one of his first major results, he finished second to Tom Dumoulin in a TT (Frans Maassen himself said neither Roglic nor Jumbo knew how to properly do TT at the time!).
I could go on & on. Bottom line, this is a self made guy who learned the hard way to maximize his own athletic potential in a sport he was foreign to. So from my point of view, Roglic's exploits (such as recently climbing the Lagos de Covadonga like he's possessed by Marco Pantani's spirit) mean way more than Pogacar's.