The "spirit of Vatican II" has almost led to the destruction of the Catholic Church. There is a new theology, where all religions are paths to God and anyone can choose to follow whatever one he wants. Conscience is supreme in the New Church. There is a new, Protestantised Liturgy which downplays the doctrine of the Real Presence. Those who want to follow the old faith and attend/celebrate the Traditional Mass are often fiercely persecuted by the modernists of Rome.
And priestly celibacy was only mandated by Pope Benedict VIII in 1139.
I am a former Roman Catholic who is in the process of converting to Orthodoxy. Disgusted with the state of the Vatican II Church, I attended Traditional Masses when I could (they were only twice a month here), but then I came to the Orthodox Church, which has never had a Vatican II or anything like the Roman Church.
The "new theology" of which you speak is not the teaching of the Church. Have you read Cardinal Ratzinger's Dominus Iesus
(2000) or the actual documents of the Second Vatican Council? The teaching of the Church endures, no matter how many bishops or priests fall prey to the new theology. If you look at the remaining proponents of the new theology, they are very upset that their revolution failed. The Church is no closer to changes in dogma or moral teaching, even after the tidal wave of the 1960s and 1970s. The new generation is returning to orthodoxy, and the now aging liberals lament regularly the increasingly conservative state of the Church. The Church continues to grow in the developing world, and the worldwide decline in vocations has been reversed. The Church is more than America, remember.
There is not much wrong with the Novus Ordo when celebrated reverently and according to the rubrics. The poor 1970 translations are now being revised to accurately reflect the Latin text. The Holy Father is fully committed to the Reform of the Reform of the liturgy, and the widespread liturgical abuse of 30 years ago is slowly but steadily abating. The liberal priests and bishops of the immediate post-Vatican II generation are getting old, gradually to be replaced by the more orthodox younger generation. At the same time, there are now four priestly fraternities devoted to the Rite of Pius V. The Vatican is prepared to offer the Society of St. Pius X the status as a personal prelature (only Opus Dei, another vibrantly orthodox movement, has that privileged status) once it is brought into canonical regularity. Benedict XVI is very close to promulgating a motu proprio liberating the classical Rite of Pius V for all, with or without bishop approval.
The tradition of priestly celibacy goes back far, far longer than 1139. The Synod of Elvira, which predates the First Ecumenical Council of Nicaea, required clerical celibacy in that region. Celibacy was promoted or required by popes and synods throughout the fourth century and in the centuries after. There was even talk of mandatory celibacy across the entire Church at Nicaea, though most Eastern bishops were not supportive. It is true that it was not enforced across the whole Western church until about a thousand years ago, but then, that is not an argument against it. Doctrine develops, and so do disciplines like celibacy (moreso, in fact). It could change tomorrow.
It took centuries after the apostolic era for mandatory celibacy of bishops in the East to be universally applied. That is also a discipline that could change if an Orthodox church wills it. I don't see how it is related to your other criticisms.
As for your third comment about "having a Vatican II," read the Council documents. The Council was not the problem. Blaming the Council for the attempted modernist takeover of the Church is like blaming the airplane because a terrorist turned it into a missile (of course, in this case, the towers did not fall).
Every church has its problems, especially in the decadent and corrosive culture of the developed world, and Orthodoxy is no exception (though most heavily Orthodox countries are not part of the developed world, which I think is a spiritual blessing though not an economic one).