Okay, lots to unpack here. Let's take on a few of the less common misunderstandings about Catholicism right now.
the Divine Inspiration and Salvific Nature of all Religions (a heresy stemming from the 20th-century Freemasonic takeover of the Vatican)
Don't tell me you believe in those whack conspiracy theories about Vatican II. If you and the SSPX can come up with irrefutable evidence that Msgr. Bugnini was a Freemason, let me know. I really really dislike the hack job that Bugnini did on our Holy Mass, but I wouldn't stoop to conspiracy theories.Dignitatis Humanae
does not teach indifferentism. It merely states that "error has no rights, but people do". In other words, while the fullness of Christ's True Church subsists in the Vicar of Christ and his See, followers of other apostolic Christian churches, Protestantism, other religions, can practice their faith in good conscience and with freedom from political or social coercion. That does not mean that the Roman Church has ceased subsisting in the Church of Christ, or that Protestantism or other religions are equal in magisterial value as Rome. Rome merely recognizes that people have the right to persist "in error" because of the sacrosanct nature of human conscience.
the Sacramentalogy of Opere Operato
The Orthodox also teach ex opere operato
, but has not refined the teaching to the scholastic level that Rome has devised. This teaching simply states that the sacraments are valid when performed by ordained ministers, regardless of the sins committed by the ministers. For example, if a priest says Mass in mortal sin, the Mass is a Mass. The priest may receive the Eucharist unworthily, but the Mass is full of grace.
Rejection of Married Priests
Married men may be ordained to the Latin Rite priesthood by dispensation. These men are usually former Anglican priests or Lutheran pastors who wed when in their former ministries. They must first be ordained deacons and then receive presbyterial ordination (often these two events take place in the span of a few days, or even on the same day.)
Eastern Catholic priests follow the Orthodox discipline. In past years there has been political pressure from Latin prelates to forbid the ordination of married Eastern Catholic men to the diaconate, but this has changed in recent years.
removal of the invocation of the Holy Spirit
I presume you mean that there is no "strong" and explicit epiclesis in the Roman Canon similar to the Byzantine versions. First, the Roman Canon is a pre-schism Orthodox eucharistic prayer. This eucharistic prayer has been affirmed by Orthodox prelates. Furthermore, the Roman Canon was translated and celebrated in Glagolithic, Church Slavonic, and Greek by canonical Orthodox priests under the approval of the Patriarchs of Constantinople and Moscow.
It is true that the Roman Canon has a "weak" pneumatology. First, the West did not have to deal with trinitarian heresy to the same degree as the East. Also, the Roman Canon does have epiclesis prayers, but they are not as "strong" or as explicit as the Byzantine epiclesis. The prayers quam oblationem
and supplices te rogamus
, and especially the latter, can be viewed as prayers of the transformative action of the Holy Spirit. There is no academic proof that the Roman Canon contained a Byzantine-style epiclesis at any time during its formation. As said, the strong Eastern emphasis on pneumatology was not as imperative during the formation of Roman liturgy.