using latin when the congregation neither wants it nor understands it is liturgical abuse
making liturgical changes while only considering your taste and politics while ignoring and not consulting the lay experts in the parish is liturgical abuse
directing your homily toward civil politics focusing on issues you care about while neglecting the very real needs and concerns of the people is liturgical abuse
On the first paragraph: really? You might want to google the term “liturgical abuse.”
On the second: The actual liturgical changes (euphemism for abuse) were actually made through the help of “lay experts.” If the term is not an oxymoron, I don’t know what that means.
On the third: I might agree with you on one point. In almost all the masses I have attended, it seems that civil politics is a recurring topic. What are the real needs and concerns of the people? If you’re referring to endless discussion on “social justice,” “equality,” “ecumenism,” then I say these are but temporal concerns which are often used to promote a particular ideal, often heretical. What the people need, I believe, is the authentic preaching and witnessing of our priests — their examples and sermons on heaven, hell, purgatory, sins, the saints, the sacraments, etc. should lift our minds to our ultimate concern — our own salvation and that of others.