In the above interview, Cardinal Reinhard Marx makes this astonishing statement:
“So Christ did very well to create the office of St. Peter. We see it. But that doesn’t mean centralism. I told the pope: “A centralized institution is not a strong institution. It is a weak institution.” The Second Vatican Council began to establish a new balance between the center and the local church, because they saw, 50 years ago, the beginning of the universal church. It is not achieved, however. We must make it happen for the first time. Now 50 years later, we see what it might be to be a church in a globalized world, a universal, globalized church. We have not yet organized it sufficiently. That is the great task for this century.”
Pope Pius X, in a letter to the French Bishops, condemned this:
“And now, overwhelmed with the deepest sadness, We ask Ourselves, Venerable Brethren, what has become of the Catholicism of the Sillon? Alas! this organization which formerly afforded such promising expectations, this limpid and impetuous stream, has been harnessed in its course by the modern enemies of the Church, and is now no more than a miserable affluent of the great movement of apostasy being organized in every country for the establishment of a One-World Church which shall have neither dogmas, nor hierarchy, neither discipline for the mind, nor curb for the passions, and which, under the pretext of freedom and human dignity, would bring back to the world (if such a Church could overcome) the reign of legalized cunning and force, and the oppression of the weak, and of all those who toil and suffer. We know only too well the dark workshops in which are elaborated these mischievous doctrines which ought not to seduce clear-thinking minds.” http://www.papalencyclicals.net/Pius10/p10notre.htm
The rest of the interview is Modernist, revolutionary rubbish of a Modernist, wishing to fashion the Church to the whims and lustful, immoral desires of modern man. This is anathama.
Listen to Pope Pius XI in Mortalium Animos:
“Unity can only arise from one teaching authority, one law of belief and one faith of Christians. But We do know that from this it is an easy step to the neglect of religion or indifferentism and to modernism, as they call it. Those, who are unhappily infected with these errors, hold that dogmatic truth is not absolute but relative, that is, it agrees with the varying necessities of time and place and with the varying tendencies of the mind, since it is not contained in immutable revelation, but is capable of being accommodated to human life.”
~Damsel of the Faith