when you say we do you mean that you are one of the bishops who just concluded their meeting in Baltimore? because you use the various declarations and letters from the USCCB as the basis of posing the question.
who exactly do you feel is too focused on social issues (if they are at all)? parishes, pastors, catechists, parishioners, Catholic institutions, dioceses?
IMO we are not focused enough on social issues. The liturgy has very clear directions, which simply need to be implemented, there is no need for a new letter on the topic every few months, just do it and do it right. Have you not been listening to the readings these last weeks of the year? social issues are what matters. If you attend the most sublimely beautiful Mass conducted by the most reverent priest, where every aspect perfect, yet leave that Church without being inflamed for God’s love and ready to evangelize and serve, you have gained nothing. If you are blessed with the opportunity to receive Our Lord in communion, spend time in silence with him afterward, yet leave the Church unable to see his face in the poor, you have rejected Him. ( I am using the editorial “you” in this post).
if there is an imbalance in the the relative weight given to social justice as to doctrine in many places, much of the blame lies with the so-called traditionalist Catholics who have set up an artificial dichotomy which does not exist in the gospels, and use social justice concerns as a benchmark for judging whether or not a priest, parish or diocese meets their criteria for orthodoxy.