For the moment, let's spare you any accusations of being potentially presumptuous of you to suggest that I have not studied the origins of my infant baptism and other Catholic dogma. There are many more people baptized Catholic than who actually understand Catholicism. So I won't make a point about it.
Frankly, I was relatively stunned that you were actually willing to state your positions at all. Let me itemize them, as best I can, for the sake of others who might not have had a chance to follow the intricacies of your discussions. And, of course, if I mis-state something, I encourage you to correct my wording. But for the most part, I will try to stick with your own wording:
1) "I have already said, and say it again that I do not hold to a young earth scenario. It raises too many scientific difficulties, even for me...."
2) "Mine is a minority opinion among scholars. Evolution is taught in the schools as accepted fact, which it should not be..."
3) "Some however, rashly transgress this liberty of discussion, when they act as if the origin of the human body from pre-existing and living matter were already completely certain and proved by the facts which have been discovered up to now and by reasoning on those facts."
4) "It certainly should be taught, but with arguments both for and against, including arguments for design."
Important Notice: I just discovered this subsequent post:
Let me make some relevant edits:
So, in these positions, I still wonder what exactly you are disputing?
A) You do not adhere to Intelligent Design, and yet you don't seem to be criticizing BioLogos for believing God had an important role in Evolution.
B) So it would seem the thing you don't like about the way Evolution is taught in Catholic Schools .... Why? Do they teach something that is wholly different from your view? You say yourself that you reject Intelligent Design? So... you are an Old Earth Evolutionist, yes?
D) So when you say "the debate is on" ... what exactly are we debating - - say, between you and me? Are we debating the wisdom of the separation of Church and State? Because that doesn't seem like much of a controversey here in this little corner of the Christian community.
Is there some other "debate" that you think you are pursuing?
Ironically, in a post much earlier you attempted to say that the Catholic Church doesn't have one position. I suggested otherwise. And now you are disputing a Catholic position.
So... I think we can all agree that while there are many different voices under the Catholic umbrella, the Catholic Church leaves very few corners of discussion as a "Whatever!" blank slate.
I still don't really understand what exactly the Catholic "majority position" is that you oppose?
[Heavily Revised to reflect her clarification about Catholic Schools.]