One striking aspect of the paedophilia crisis is that it has affected what might be called the Anglo-Saxon world - the US, the UK, Ireland and Australia - far more than the church elsewhere.
It might also, with more accuracy and less weirdo imperalism, be called the "English-speaking" world, you fool, as the last time I checked, I wasn't Anglo-Saxon, nor were the vast majority of American (and possibly Australian) Catholics.
ETA: This is probably the best article I've read so far on what the late Pope and his cohorts' stance on certain moral issues has done to the faith of liberal Catholics. And this article (byy Frances Kissling of Catholics for a Free Choice) is an excellent comparison of JP with the other reforming Pope of the last century:
John XXIII opened the church to the 20th century, and John Paul II breezed through the door into the larger world. But John XXIII opened the church to internal democracy and left the church itself a better place; John Paul II, for all the bridges he built to the Jewish community, Islam and the poor, blew up the bridges that spanned the divide between clergy and laity, men and women, right and left, gay and straight. This is a great tragedy. The most important task of the next pope will be to rebuild those bridges....
...Women in the North were told that we were exaggerated or extreme feminists and that our desire for autonomy -- bodily, spiritual and intellectual -- was not shared by the good women of the South. First-world Catholic women who believed in radical equality between men and women in the church were demeaned and caricatured by other women whom he appointed to Vatican commissions.