Edward Pentin has an interview with a theologian who does not want to dissent from the Magisterium of Pope Francis but rather resist innovations that he considers heterodox. But none of these positions of Pope Francis, as disturbing as they are to the orthodox, are in the realm of being infallibly declared, they are more like opinions like the theology of Limbo for unbaptized babies which one can resist and be in good conscience or resist the idea that this limbo doesn't exist.
You can read Edward Pentin's interview by pressing the title:
Chilean author José Antonio Ureta believes faithful ‘resistance’ to destructive innovations is a necessary act of charity.
Here is one sound-byte from the interview, do you think what Ureta says is true for the majority of the 2 billion something Catholics in the world:
I think a lot of people — ordinary, good Catholics — are distressed with all the changes they see with this papacy. They are perplexed, they are confused, and they don't know what to say, what to do. And so some of them say: “Well it’s the Pope or the bishops who are the leading magisterium so we have to follow. I don’t understand, but I will follow.” Others are getting so distressed that they say that all this is just pure heresy, and so if these are heresies he cannot be the Pope. Then they put one foot at least on this very slippery slope of sedevacantism which is no solution at all.