Find a gravel car park and execute a slow full-lock turn in a circle, reverse probably better than forwards. Tell us whether it feels like the car is "grabbing" at the surface, and/or whether you notice the surface of the car park is disturbed (probably by the inner wheel) more than you'd expect.
Most of the front wheel drive cars I've had, when on the extremes of steering lock, exhibit a slight misalignment in steering geometry in that the circle they're describing is not in line with the arc the general movement of the car/other steering wheel is describing. As such one of the front wheels is being dragged sideways slightly by the other. Car parks these days are either worn smooth in corners or they're deliberately coated with a surface that squeals as a measure to keep people driving slowly (psychological effects from watching too many films where squealing tires equates to driving in an antisocial manner, or an impending accident)
It seems not to be a fault with the car, or the ongoing steering setup/maintenance, more like a consequence of compromises that must be made if you want to drive the front wheels and thus arrange a complicated set of driveshaft joints to transmit power to a wheel that experiences angle motion in 2 axes. I suspect that manufacturers know and accept that some degree of scrubbing one wheel will be experienced in full lock situations, but as these occur infrequently and at low speeds with little consequence other than slightly accelerated tire wear, they let it slide. literally.
Do have your tracking/wheel alignment checked by a competent auto shop though, and check that nothing is fouling on the wheel at the extremes of lock