This question has been asked several times on this forum before.
I think the Roman Rite Catholic Church has spoken definitely on what IS Sacred Scripture, but not what is NOT Sacred Scripture. In other words, the current Biblical Canon is technically open ended so long as you don’t exclude any of the 73 books Universally accepted.
Here is what user @twf said back in 2010
"The Tridentine canon is comprised of those books that the extraordinary magisterium of the Catholic Church has declared to be inspired and without error. This infallible declaration does not, however, in my opinion, exclude the possibility of other books being be venerated and used liturgically in various local traditions. The charism of infallibility, enjoyed by the Roman Pontiff and ecumenical councils, can be understood as a negative protection. The Church can not declare non-Scripture to be Scripture, but the council fathers may not have been inspired to include all possible Biblical texts."
Here is the relevant text from Session IV of the Ecumenical Council of Trent, held on April 8th, A.D. 1546:
"(The Synod) following the examples of the orthodox Fathers, receives and venerates with an equal affection of piety, and reverence, all the books both of the Old and of the New Testament–seeing that one God is the author of both --as also the said traditions, as well those appertaining to faith as to morals, as having been dictated, either by Christ’s own word of mouth, or by the Holy Ghost, and preserved in the Catholic Church by a continuous succession.
And it has thought it meet that a list of the sacred books be inserted in this decree, lest a doubt may arise in any one’s mind, which are the books that are received by this Synod. They are as set down here below: of the Old Testament: the five books of Moses, to wit, Genesis, Exodus, Leviticus, Numbers, Deuteronomy; Josue, Judges, Ruth, four books of Kings, two of Paralipomenon, the first book of Esdras, and the second which is entitled Nehemias; Tobias, Judith, Esther, Job, the Davidical Psalter, consisting of a hundred and fifty psalms; the Proverbs, Ecclesiastes, the Canticle of Canticles, Wisdom, Ecclesiasticus, Isaias, Jeremias, with Baruch; Ezechiel, Daniel; the twelve minor prophets, to wit, Osee, Joel, Amos, Abdias, Jonas, Micheas, Nahum, Habacuc, Sophonias, Aggaeus, Zacharias, Malachias; two books of the Machabees, the first and the second.