I suppose what he meant was that we were expected to read the documents rather than a summary, which in the case of VII didn't exist, in a series of condemnations, which every previous Council had produced.
The Vatican Council produced some wonderful documents especially on the Word of God, identifying what we mean by inspiration and the relationship of the Bible and Tradition, and the Church, which speaks so eloquently about the necessity of the Catholic Church and its relationship to other churches and ecclesial bodies.
The reat problem with VII is that it can be read both as continuity and rupture with the Catholic Church, Gaudium et Spes can for example be seen to contradict Lumen Gentium and because so many of the documents are lengthy and dense it is easy to read short phrases out of context. Following the Council many "enthisiasts" like Annabile Bugnini seemed to take charge of the interpretation of the Council, putting a gloss on it that would appear to be totally a variance with what the Council Fathers had intended.
Last week, at a conference organised by the Friars of the Immaculate in Rome Bishop Athanasius Schneider called for a "Syllabus infallibly condemning "the misinterpretation of the Vatican Council II".
Because, according to Bishop Schneider, only the supreme magisterium of the Church (the Pope or a new ecumenical council) may correct the abuses and errors arising from the Council and correct its understanding and its reception in the light of Catholic tradition. Responding to a request for clarification, he caused the scholarly gathering to burst out laughing by stating that it was not possible to convene a council for another 500 years. It is left therefore, to the supreme magisterium of the Pope. Hence his call for a new Syllabus that would list the condemned errors side by side with their orthodox interpretations.
Already this seems to have been one of the objects of this Papacy, and the work of Joseph Ratzinger previously. It began in 2000 with the publication of Dominus Jesus and has continued with constant clear teaching of the "hermeutic of continuity", notably in his address to the Curia in 2005.
Though I doubt we will ever have a document which states it is an "infallible" syllabus, the talks to reconcile the Priestly Fraternity of Saint Pius X are likely to result in something approximating Mgr Schneider's hoped for syllabus.