Sven Ove Hansson summarizes attempts to create a demarcation between science and pseudo-science after Thomas Kuhn's (1974) use of normal science as a means for demarcation. Under "Criteria based on scientific progress" Hansson notes attempts to formulate a demarcation by Thagard (1978), Roshbart (1990) and Reisch (1998).
Others, some after Kuhn, have provided lists of criteria rather than single criteria such as Popper's falsifiability:
Most authors who have proposed demarcation criteria have instead put forward a list of such criteria. A large number of lists have been published that consist of (usually 5–10) criteria that can be used in combination to identify a pseudoscience or pseudoscientific practice. This includes lists by Langmuir ( 1989), Gruenberger (1964), Dutch (1982), Bunge (1982), Radner and Radner (1982), Kitcher (1982, 30–54), Hansson (1983), Grove (1985), Thagard (1988), Glymour and Stalker (1990), Derkson (1993, 2001), Vollmer (1993), Ruse (1996, 300–306) and Mahner (2007).
Whether these attempts can be characterized as universal or tenable, attempts has been made.
What may have changed is an awareness of the way the term pseudo-science is used more to characterize deviant doctrine rather than faulty methods of inquiry.
As an example, faulty methods of inquiry need not be labeled pseudoscienfitic. Hansson notes:
...fraud in otherwise legitimate branches of science is seldom if ever called “pseudoscience”.
However, deviant doctrine may well be so characterized.
Pseudoscience, as it is commonly conceived, involves a sustained effort to promote standpoints different from those that have scientific legitimacy at the time.
This explains why fraud in science is not usually regarded as pseudoscientific. Such practices are not in general associated with a deviant or unorthodox doctrine. To the contrary, the fraudulent scientist is usually anxious that her results be in conformity with the predictions of established scientific theories. Deviations from these would lead to a much higher risk of disclosure.
Hansson notes the resulting tension:
Most philosophers of science, and most scientists, prefer to regard science as constituted by methods of inquiry rather than by particular doctrines.
Hansson did not identify Kuhn as a cause for this new awareness. Kuhn, being well-known, may be more a way to mark a change in awareness of how the word pseudo-science is used rather than being a cause for that change.
Hansson, Sven Ove, "Science and Pseudo-Science", The Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy (Summer 2017 Edition), Edward N. Zalta (ed.), URL = https://plato.stanford.edu/archives/sum2017/entries/pseudo-science/.