First off, you play the piece well. With me, Mozart is one tricky composer to play awesomely, because you have to turn perfected technique and rhythmic precision into the same type of expression you'd get from hearing Chopin, Satie, Debussey or any other composer with lots of freer expression. Second, I've only played a little Mozart, but my teacher has helped me understand a lot more how Mozart can be interpreted (even when I can't play it that way, sadly enough), so these are just personal reactions to your recording. Also, I don't own the score, so I'm not sure exactly what Mozart put in the score. That having been said, from the beginning of the Rondeau, it seems that you put a little too much accent on the down beats. However, I would say that the second part of the opening phrase before it's repeated seems like there could a different color or dynamic to give it a little difference in taste, and the runs in these phrases seem a little off balance here and there, and I've noticed that it doesn't happen when you don't accent the downbeat of it...if you could work on that with all of the Mozartian runs, I think that would help out a lot. I love what you with the staccato measures right before the final statement of the end of the Exposition where the Alberti Bass comes in. Also, when you bring the Alberti Bass, it seems like it overshoots the melody Right before the Exposition is repeated, a little more dynamic contrast would make it a bit more interesting. I think the biggest thing to work on in this piece would be rhythmic precision on all of the runs, and dynamics between the hands especially when the melody is being shifted between them.
Also, I notice that sometimes the chord of resolution is about as strong as the chord preceding it; softer and more 'worth the sound of tension to the ear' could help you out as well. Towards the end of the piece, it seems like you're getting a little tired, because it sounds that to compensate for it, you might be exerting more energy, and it just tires you out even more(I know this happens to me) and it just makes the rhythm choppier with lacking expression and dynamic contrast. With me, practicing it really slowly with a metrenome working backwards is the only way to fix this.
Sorry for writing a lot, but I really think if you work on those things, it would improve the performance a whole lot. I hope this is the kinda stuff you were looking for, and good luck with Mozart in the future.
"The Mind of a composer is that of a tortured soul of Hades---they have no peace, they are never at rest. They search for harmony in a world full of chaos"