Mr. Voris is free to take whatever editorial position he pleases with his own company. I don't have a problem with his stance. I myself don't often criticize Pope Francis in public or private for that matter. It's not because I haven't found some of his statements difficult or confusing, because I have. But I'm trying to wean myself off of the papolatry that is so prominent in many right-wing circles. It's neither necessary nor healthy to one's spiritual life to hang on the pope's every word. He's the Vicar of Christ but he's still human. We're not going to be judged on what the pope did or failed to do. We're going to be judged on whether we loved God and neighbor, and kept the commandments.
Of course this is not to say that a liberal pontiff (and I think it's pretty obvious by now that Francis is a good deal more liberal than Benedict or John Paul) doesn't create some practical difficulties. If I had a nickel for every heathen, Protestant, or fallen away Catholic I know who has interpreted the pope's "Who am I to judge?" comment as a license to go nuts, I could buy myself a two liter bottle of Coke. I imagine the proclivities of Popes Benedict IX, John XXII, and Alexander VI also caused some difficulties for Catholics who were trying their best to live the faith (or maybe not. It must have been nice to not have the internet to follow every hiccup from Rome.)
I do take issue with some of Voris's reasoning in that video though. He says that St. Paul and St. Catherine of Siena could criticize popes because they were saints. I guarantee that Paul and Catherine never, ever thought of themselves as saints or as particularly holy. Pope Francis himself thinks that line of reasoning is nonsense on stilts, as demonstrated by his conversations with some of his critics like the late, great Mario Palmaro. If you want us to shut up then just say shut up.