does - to my mind - not correspond at all
—> does not -- to my mind -- correspond at all
/ does not, to my mind, correspond at all
/ does not to my mind correspond at all
>>As a reference to a specific prime minister: I'll give you an answer after I consult with the Prime Minister.
Mike / Wiki #9:
>>* When a title is used to refer to a specific and obvious person as a substitute for their name, e.g. the Queen, not the queen, referring to Elizabeth II
I think that may be the point where AE and BE most differ. BE does generally seem to follow that rule, preferring more capitalization rather than less, or perhaps showing greater reverence for traditional titles.
My instinct in AE, like maxx's, is not to capitalize when the name is not included. Some AE speakers (and publications -- NYT & New Yorker, unfortunately, IIRC) seem inclined to capitalize the title without the name when it's someone Very Important, like the president. But if the system were consistent, you would need do that all the way on down. Since I prefer the secretary of state, the senator, the congresswoman, the governor, the judge, the colonel, the mayor, and indeed, the professor, the doctor, I also prefer the queen, the president, the chancellor, vs. Queen Sofia, President Rousseff, and Chancellor Merkel.
As a broad issue, I wouldn't take on Wikipedia over it. There's so much wrong with the text of so many Wiki articles that it would just be a drop in the bucket. If I were a teacher, I would just teach students that Wiki is written in a language resembling English, but never to be relied on as an example. And I would try to help them understand that this, like English capitalization in other areas such as titles and subtitles of texts, is a stylistic convention rather than an absolute grammar rule.
That said, I don't believe any native speakers anywhere, BE or AE, would capitalize the plural: numerous prime ministers is surely the only correct choice. So if someone got that wrong in Wiki, maybe you could indeed fix it.