I certainly hope Catholic Answers is happy. They wasted a lot of money on a pointless two hour radio program that didn't help their audience understand traditionalists, "radical" or otherwise. What they did do was create an incredible amount of ill will from traditionalists, and even those who aren't. When these kind of circumstances happen, certain traditionalists will go out of their way spoiling for a fight.
I'm not really one to comment too much on the article in The Remnant. When one gets past Mr. Ferrara's verbal flourishes, one finds there actually aren't a lot of things to disagree about. I think everyone would agree that nobody is obligated to attend Mass in the Ordinary or Extraordinary Form. Everyone would also agree (or at least they should) that the Church has been under attack from both the world and from within, and that weapon has many names: the dictatorship of relativism, modernism, secularism, etc. I think it is also beyond dispute that everyone agrees the Second Vatican Council wasn't implemented pretty good, if at all. Those who disagree are free to find beef with Pope Benedict (who spoke of a false council of the media that has mistaken for Vatican II) and Pope Francis.
These truths aren't denied by anyone, yet both sides have to act like they do. Why? To put it bluntly, people are pretty angry when they are treated as second class Catholics, and they are likely to fire back in kind. When people aren't around screaming "rad-trad", you don't see too much talking about "Neo-Catholic." Neither term is actually descriptive of anything. It simply means "other people do crap I don't like, and I need to condemn it in the flashiest way possible." They are polemical terms that belong to a previous age. They are also words that are only meant for the choir.
So now we've got another pointless conflict that the good folks at Catholic Answers don't actually disagree with, or at least wouldn't dare to disagree with it in public, as they really are settled matters. What's sad is that others are actually starting to become a bit more honest in their assessment of matters. The only problem with this kind of approach is you aren't going to drive up ratings for your radio show or print magazine. Instead you will do the far more mundane task of slowly but surely laying a proper foundation for true Catholic unity. Perhaps Catholic Answers would be far better suited instructing its audience how to do that.