Yes. Here are a few:
I've been speaking and corresponding with a lot of priests and bishops about this lately, and they all agree not only that this is a problem, but that education - among the laity and the clergy - is the best means of addressing it. Our people need to have a firm foundation in Orthodox Faith and Orthodox practice, and then they won't be lead astray by spiritual poison packaged as fluff.
Education of an apologetical nature? (As someone who spent a couple of decades skulking the borders of every kind of Protestantism) I'd think this is a battle on their turf. Yes, I know Orthodoxy has most anciently made theological arguments. But the kind of abstraction and analysis moderns expect is literally destructive, that is, by nature it carves and dices, and so, in my opinion, leaves the soul less than whole -- and this is a symptom of the West but also, I think, a means of infection. To try to be more helpful, I'll give an example: By carving theology away from the rest of the life of man, his practice, culture, and so forth, the West manages to leave a great many questions begging. In this way, the attraction to Hollywood, wealth, scientific technology, and so forth is often shielded from scrutiny. And therefore, since in truth so much of human reasoning is not reasonable at all but incensive, the attraction to such bribes from the West can make apologetics a small obstacle. I suppose I should cut to the chase: I do agree that education is the answer for Orthodoxy but believe that it has to be whole, nurturing in men a strong sense of how valuable are the old paths, how honorable too (since somehow there is a sense of shame abroad in the world at not being Western), how the contentment and wholeness they brought the ancients is of a piece with the ancient faith and too precious a jewel to be rejected ...