Did you try this yourself, & if so, what was the result? I've used anti-seize on pipe threads, but can't imagine using it on a sear-notch, or any other part of a closely-fitted firearm mechanism. It's true that ordinary oil is not the best lubricant, because it will eventually turn gummy through oxidation, but I've been using the synthetic "red grease" (which resists oxidation or other chemical degradation) for that purpose since it came on the market. You don't have to speculate about its effect, you can test it with a good trigger-pull gauge. With a really light trigger, say 1 lb or under, it may not be safe to use due to the possibility of slam-fires, but that's not what we're talking about here.Old gunsmith trick told me by, duh, an old gunsmith 20ish years ago.
Clean the mechanism
Clean it again, let DRY
Oil the stuff that needs oil, but NOT the cocking notch and sear. Those get a dab of automotive anti-seize compound (available at auto part stores, maybe your big-box now, in small tubes).
Work the parts surfaces together a bit then go shoot.