It would seem that Chapter 8, has a lot more wrong with it then just simply divorced and remarried catholics.
Here is a link to the totality of what I am questioning: dici.org/en/documents/the-apostolic-exhortation-amoris-laetitia-a-theological-critique/
The cited essay lists 19 possible heritical and or anathema statements in it.
Here is a partial list of the possibly heretical propositions.
1. AL 83 "The church…firmly rejects the death penalty.
2) AL 156 : ‘Every form of sexual submission must be clearly rejected.’
3) AL 159 : Understood as denying that a virginal state of life consecrated to Christ is superior considered in itself to the state of Christian marriage:
4) AL 295 Understood as meaning that a justified person has not the strength with God’s grace to carry out the objective demands of the divine law, as though any of the commandments of God are impossible for the justified; or as meaning that God’s grace, when it produces justification in an individual, does not invariably and of its nature produce conversion from all serious sin, or is not sufficient for conversion from all serious sin:
5) AL 297 : ‘No one can be condemned for ever, because that is not the logic of the Gospel!’
If understood as meaning that no human being can or will be condemned to eternal punishment in hell:
6) AL 299 : If understood as meaning that the divorced and civilly remarried who choose their situation with full knowledge and full consent of the will are not in a state of serious sin, and that they can receive sanctifying grace and grow in charity:
7) AL 301 Understood as meaning that a Catholic believer can have full knowledge of a divine law and voluntarily choose to break it in a serious matter, but not be in a state of mortal sin as a result of this action:
8) AL 301 Understood as saying that a person with full knowledge of a divine law can sin by choosing to obey that law:
9) AL 303 : Understood as meaning that conscience can truly judge that actions condemned by the Gospel, and in particular, sexual acts between Catholics who have civilly remarried following divorce, can sometimes be morally right or requested or commanded by God:
—Okay that’s enough for now-- I don’t want to let this post get to long.
This group of theologians has requested the Pope update and correct these statements. And as I understand it Cardinal Burke has also suggested that this document needs correcting. But this doesn’t seem to be happening. I find this particularly troubling.