According to the article above, a Russian priest, in a Catholic broadcast, said the following about the Melkite Catholic Church:
"Other sources of disagreement are the Immaculate Conception, Papal Supremacy and Infallibility, Pugatory, and the Filioque, and to a lesser extend remarriage after divorce; in short all the matters that remain primary points of disagreement between Orthodox and Catholics."
The Melkite response to this was the following:
"The author mentions "other sources of disagreement" but this seems to be a figment of a flawed imagination. There are no disagreements in matters of faith and morals. How could there be? There are, however, different legitimate ways of explanation or interpretation."
It seems that not all Melkites disagree with the Catholic Church in favor of Eastern Orthodoxy when it comes to faith and morals.
Actually, my brother, you misread it. The column on the left of the piece is a reprint from a piece
on the EWTN site. It is a direct quote from what EWTN's Colin Donovan (its VP for Apologetics or somesuch title) described as
Easily one of the best of discussions of the Eastern Churches (the Catholic Churches in volume one, the dissident churches in volume two) is Donald Attwater's CHURCHES OF THE CHRISTIAN EAST (Milwaukee: Bruce Publishing Company, 1935-1937-1947).
The column on the right is a response to Attwater's remarks (and a reproval to EWTN's posting of those as an appropriate description of the Melkite Church), not by a Melkite, but by a Russian Greek-Catholic priest, Father John (Mowatt), of blessed memory. Father John was formerly Rector of the Byzantine Center and Chapel at Fatima, and subsequently pastored parishes of the Eparchy of Stamford of the Ukrainians.
Father John was a dear friend to the American Melkite community (he was, indeed, buried from our Cathedral) and was conferred the honorific of Mitred Archimandrite by the Melkite Church. His memory is particularly dear to me as he introduced me to Eastern Christianity, serving the first Divine Liturgy that I ever had the honor and blessing to attend - as a 6th grader in a Latin school, some 50+ years ago, when he was Rector of the Russian Greek-Catholic Chapel of Our Lady of Kazan in South Boston, of blessed memory.
And, your interpretation to the contrary, Father's remarks should be viewed as they were intended, a response to a virulent and opinionated piece directed against the Melkite Church, which explained that we see and understand things differently than does Rome in many respects.