(See On Divine Tradition, [1875; reprinted 2016], pg. 179; Emphasis mine).
Here, Card. Franzelin, one of the most eminent theologians defending papal infallibility at the Vatican Council of 1870, teaches the following points:
- The pope can instruct the faithful to hold theological opinions (or other opinions to the extent that they are connected with theological ones), or forbid the faithful from holding certain theological opinions
- The Holy See can do so either with the intention of deciding the truth infallibly, but also without that intention
- Without the intention of deciding infallibly the Holy See would have the intention of exercising care for the safety of Catholic doctrine
- This means that the doctrine so declared does not undermine any of the truths of the faith, and it also means that it is safe for all to embrace it
- It is also true that it is not safe for anybody to fail to embrace the doctrine
- If anybody fails to embrace such a doctrine they commit a sin by refusing proper submission to the teaching authority of the Church.
- Claim that the Church can defect and deny the dogma of Indefectibility (like $teve $kojec)
- Assert that somehow the Vatican II sect contradictions are only apparent, not real (Any attempt at this I've ever seen is a joke)