Easier, just put a wobble thread on the skewer nut. This is one that lets you tilt the rod of the skewer sideways a few degrees and then the nut pulls right back, and reverse to tighten up. When it tightens up flat against the fork tip, it is engaged in the threads and won't move.
I don't really understand this, so 2 questions.
1) Does this defeat the intended safety benefit of the lawyer tabs? I.e., does this cause the lawyer tabs to not hold the wheel on when the skewer is open?
2) Will the wobble thread have to be provided as part of the skewer design so as to not negate the no modifications provision?
If you mean you want to create a way to do it yourself on your own wheels, just find a wobble nut the same thread as your skewer. They all tend to be big, like the size of your quick release skewer nut, but be sure they are definitely large. Don't worry about serrations on the facing surface because it's the teeth on the cone lock nut inside that really hold the wheel in place and prevent slipping.
If a wobble nut comes loose, it can tilt sideways and just pull off. So no, it's not as safe as regular skewer nuts with lawyer tabs. But it is as secure as a regular skewer nut as long as it's tight, and if a regular skewer nut loosens without lawyer tabs, the wheel comes off anyway. So you aren't in any worse situation. If an official inspects for lawyer tabs, will they stop your quick release nut? After all, you can swap quick releases at will, so they aren't necessarily subject to the UCI rules on not being modified. It's one of those weird black holes in the rules that they don't seem to have dealt with, and can only be dealt with when all hubs have to come with factory skewers and the whole unit gets a UCI sticker.
Anyway, is any part of this thread serious? This whole area of regulation is a joke.