There is a fault in the logic of your question. You say 'It's no doubt this discovery leads directly to [an] Earth-centred universe.' There is no scientific basis for claiming that.
The effect that has been dubbed The Axis of Evil can be explained as follows.
Wherever we look in the sky, we see microwave photons with a distinctive signature. Cosmologists have analyzed the phenomenon and are certain that these photons are a relic from the earliest days of the universe. They are called the Cosmic Microwave Background (CMB).
On average, the CMB radiation we receive is the same from all directions, suggesting that the Universe is on average the same in all directions. There are local variations all over the place, just as there are local variations in the light we see, arising from the fact that at a smaller scale the spread of matter and energy in the universe is lumpy (e.g. consider galaxies and the spaces between them). However, if the lumps are randomly spread then at a large scale things seem uniform.
The CMB has been analyzed statistically to assess the extent to which it is truly random. The statistical method used works as follows. Imagine if you had a group of 1024 people in a public square and you wanted to know if they were randomly distributed by height, or whether there was a tendency for the taller ones to clump together. One way to do that is to split the public square down the middle and compare the two halves, averaging the height of the people on each half. If they match, you can say that there is no clumping on that scale. You can then split the square into quarters to repeat the process and see if there is any clumping on that scale. Then you can split it into eighths, and so on. Eventually you will reach a point at which you do find some clumping but it will be random.
The analysis of the CMB has been performed in the same way, and the results showed that in most of the cases in which they split the sky into parts they found no systematic differences in the CMB. But in two cases they did find a tiny effect, which broadly speaking suggested that the CMB varied very slightly in two sets of directions, and there seemed to be a correlation with the alignment of the planets' orbits in the Solar System.
There are several possible reasons for this phenomenon:
It is a real variation in the CMB, and it is just a matter of chance that it seems to align with the plane of the Solar System.
It is not a real variation, but just noise in the measurements.
It is an apparent variation caused by some relatively local effect which causes the CMB to appear to vary directionally, such as some foreground distribution of microwave radiation, or some local lensing effect.
It is an artifact of the statistical procedure we have followed. We might have split the sky up for the purpose of analysis in a way that aligns with the axis of the Earth, which in turn is aligned with the orbits of the planets.
It reflects that the Sun and the Earth are in a special position that somehow the Universe is centered about, even though neither the Sun nor the Earth existed at the time that the CMB was created.
I'll leave you to decide whether the phenomenon leads directly to point 5), especially given its final clause.