Well there is certainly a lot to write about since I 'retired' from blogging.
The first is obviously the latest from Archbishop Pozzo.
It has created a bit of a stir on either side of the SSPX divide (Sede, Resistance, Liberals, Modernists).
Of key note in the interview is not what he says (NB: La Stampa is not unbiased in regards to the SSPX) about the Personal Prelature (we've known about this since 2001 in various versions), but about the resistance to a regularization that does not require acceptance of Nostra Aetate:
Two main issues seem to be at stake. One is Pope Francis’ ardent desire for pastoral unity within the Catholic Church together with the healing of theological rifts. The second concerns the serious implications for the future of key documents in Vatican II such as 1) “Nostra Aetate”- widely celebrated all over the world last year on the 50th anniversary of its publication - which refers to the nature of the Catholic Church’s relations with the Jewish People, with Muslims and with other non-Christian world religions; and 2) Dignitatis Humanae – the Declaration on Religious Freedom. ...
“The Fraternity finds difficulties with several aspects of Nostra Aetate, regarding interreligious dialogue, the Unitatis Redintegratio decree regarding Ecumenism, and the Dignitatis humanae Declaration on Religious Freedom, or with questions regarding the relationship of Christianity to modernity” he said. ...
Archbishop Pozzo explained that different documents of Vatican II bear different doctrinal weight. “However these are not doctrines regarding belief”, he specified, “nor are they definitive statements. Rather, they are suggestions, instructions, or orientational guidelines for pastoral practice. These pastoral aspects can be discussed for further clarification after the canonical recognition.”