Sorta. Honda has some pretty talented marketeers just like Subaru. This is only true under a limited set of conditions. 3rd-gen Pilot can send most of the total engine torque to the outside rear wheel during aggressive cornering. This is because of the "overdriven" rear differential. But under most conditions, the maximum torque split front-rear will be less than 100% to the rear, because Pilot doesn't have a center differential with independent drive shafts to the front and rear. There is no way for it to "shut down" the front diff. Along with the open front diff, this does limit Pilot's off-road capabilities. It's just not designed to be a rock crawler. Nor is it designed to be a rally car. A rally car needs to have the capability of sending torque to all wheels all the time. The iVTM4/SH-AWD system is more of an "on-demand" system. That's not really a bad thing; it's what allows it to be efficient, and it's very good in the conditions for which it is designed. ( I'll probably get flamed for this heresy, but that's OK, it will liven up the discussion ).The Pilot can send 100% of the torque to either wheel in the rear.
Overdriven torque vectoring is a relatively rare capability and certainly has benefits for on-road handling dynamics. I think the control software is tuned for less aggressive response in Pilot's "iVTM4" relative to MDX's "SH-AWD", probably because of the higher center of gravity and softer suspension of Pilot. But I can feel it working in sweeping turns ( as long as I stay on the throttle ). Some manufacturers are implementing brake-based torque vectoring that brakes the inside rear wheel during cornering, supposedly giving a similar benefit to true overdriven mechanical torque vectoring. I think Subaru is one of them. The new "Sport-Hybrid SH-AWD" system in Acura NSX, RLX, and MDX Sport-Hybrid is a very interesting system with independent electric motors for each side at the rear. It can even transfer torque between rear wheels by running one motor as a generator to provide regenerative braking, and sending the juice to the other motor.
This is a frequent topic of discussion on the MDX sites. Here are some relatively brief and entertaining articles on the subject: