The "faithful" have feelings about things, and stuff. It would be astonishing if these teachers and doctors were passing on sound doctrine in the first place, and just as astonishing if the students were proposing it. The ideal, therefore, is modernist teachers and catechists hashing out Church doctrines with ill-formed Catholics (and, for all we know, Seventh Day Adventists) in a rap session."... let us pray for the teachers, for the doctors, for those who teach the people of God, that they would not be closed in on themselves, that they would dialogue, and so save themselves from the wrath of God, which, if they do not change their attitude, will remain upon them."
Actually, the Pope's advice might be good. During the Bear's brief foray into a master's program in theology, he attempted to dialogue many times with his instructors. They quickly made it clear that they weren't interested in that sort of dialogue and identified the Bear as a danger to his classmates. Halfway through the semester they shot him with a tranquilizer dart (who knew they even had those on campus?) and that was the end of the Bear's aspirations to higher education.
Not the right kind of dialogue.
Whenever the Bear hears the word "dialogue" he releases the safety catch on his Browning. The sole purpose of today's dialogue is to make the participants feel so good about themselves they rush to issue a news release boasting of having accomplished absolutely nothing. No, the Bear takes that back. There is a purpose and that is to distract Catholics from the task Christ actually gave them: spreading the Good News and the Church's unique role in salvation.
The Bear searched for the word "dialogue" in several Bibles and did not find it once -- not even in the New American Bible, Revised Edition. It's pure hokum, and anyone peddling it runs the risk of appearing to be a humbug. It tells instructors, "No, you do not have the truths of the Church in neat packages to give trusting students. Their lived experience is just as valid. You must be quiet and learn from them."