The dogmatic proclamation may indeed come, but I still do not see Pope Benedict doing so.
Well, there's a curious fact concerning that. The original "apparitions" of the "Lady of All Nations" who "asked" for the dogma to be promulgated "revealed" the following prayer and asked that it be said by all people:
"Lord Jesus Christ, Son of the Father,
send now Your Spirit over the earth.
Let the Holy Spirit live in the hearts of all nations
that they may be preserved from degeneration, disaster and war.
May The Lady of All Nations, who once was Mary
, be our advocate. Amen."
Note the bolded words.
In 2002, the local Bishop of Haalem Josef Mariana Punt, after consultation with the Congregation for the Doctrine of the Faith (whose Prefect at the time was one Joseph Cardinal Ratzinger) issued a statement regarding the apparitions saying: "no theological or psychological impediments for a declaration of supernatural authenticity can be found therein."
In 2005 however, on May 20th, less than 2 weeks after Cardinal Ratzinger, was elected Pope, the Congregation for the Doctrine of Faith issued a statement banning the words "who once was Mary" from the prayer.
As a result, the words of the prayer were changed on the official website of the apparitions to say:
"......MAY THE LADY OF ALL NATIONS, THE BLESSED VIRGIN MARY, BE OUR ADVOCATE. AMEN."
So, apparently, a "private revelation" approved after consultation with the Congregation for the Doctrine of Faith was later "amended" by the same CDF to meet its requirements a fortnight after the Prefect of the CDF was elected Pope. Strange that rather than condemning the "apparitions" as containing erroneous "revelations", the CDF was satisfied with merely changing the content of the revelations.