I assume you are looking for instances showing Church leaders teaching what has been condemned? Here’s a few…
Pope Pius IX, Quanta Cura (#’s 3-6), Dec. 8, 1864: “From which totally false idea of social government they do not fear to foster that erroneous opinion, most fatal in its effects on the Catholic Church and the salvation of souls, called by Our predecessor, Gregory XVI, an insanity, namely, that liberty of conscience and worship is each man’s personal right, which ought to be ledally promulgated and asserted in every rightly constitued society; and that a right resides in the citizens to an absolute liberty, which should be restrained by no authority whether ecclesiastical or civil… But while they rashly affirm this, they do not understand and note that they are preaching liberty of perdition… Therefore, by out apostolic authority, we reprobate, proscribe, and condemn all the singular and evil opinions and doctrines specificallu mentioned in this letter, and will always command that they be held by all the children of the Church as reprobate, proscribed and condemned.”
Vatican II: "2. “This Vatican Synod declares that the human person has a right to religious freedom… The Synod further declares that the right to religious freedom has its foundation in the very dignity of the human person, as this dignity is known through the revealed Word of God and by reason itself. This right of the human person to religious freedom is to be recognized in the constitutional law whereby society is governed. Thus it is to become a civil right…”
[It is an error to hold that] “Every man is free to embrace and profess that religions which, guilded by the light of reason, he shall consider true” (Syllabus of errors # 15).
Benedict XVI, Address, May 18, 2006: “Likewise, peace is rooted in respect for religious freedom, which is a fundamental and primordial aspect of the freedom of conscience of individuals and the freedom of peoples. It is important that everywhere in the world every person can belong to the religion of his choice and practice it freely without fear, for no one can base his life on the quest of material being alone.”
Pope Leo XIII, Libertas, # 19-20: “…First, let us examine that liberty in individuals which is so opposed to the virtue of religion, namely, the liberty of worship, as it is called. This is based on the principle that every man is free to profess as he may choose any religion or none. But, assuredly, of all the duties which man has to fulfill, that, without doubt, is the chiefest and holiest which commands him to worship God with devotion and piety. This follows of necessity from the truth that we are ever in the power of God, are ever guided by His will and providence, and, having come forth from Him, must return to Him. Add to which, no true virtue can exist without religion, for moral virtue is concerned with those things which lead to God as man’s supreme and ultimate good; and therefore religion, which (as St. Thomas ays) “performs those actions which are directly and immediately ordained for the divine honor,” rules and tempers all virtues. And if it be asked which of the many conflicting religions it is necessary to adopt, reason and the natural law unhesitatingly tell us to practice that one which God enjoins, and which men can easily recognize by certain exterior notes, whereby Divine Providence has willed that it should be distinguished, because, in a matter of such moment, the most terrible loss would be the consequence of error. Wherefore, when a liberty such as We have described is offered to man, the power is given him to pervert or abandon with impunity the most sacred of duties, and to exchange the unchangeable good for evil; which, as We have said, is no liberty, but its degradation, and the abject submission of the soul to sin.”