Generally the Eastern Churches out of union with the Apostolic See in Rome are orthodox, given that the meaning of "orthodox" is "right praise" and not acceptance of doctrinal precepts. Most all rites used outside of union with Rome are also used in union with Rome, so there is no point in calling the Greek Orthodox Liturgy schismatic.
However, not all Orthodox are orthodox, especially in the United States, where a quiet liberalism has festered for some time, although it is checked by the hardliners such as ROCOR. Above is an example of oriental liturgical liberalism which, honestly, strikes me as very much what the Roman liturgy looked like during the transitional years of the 1960s: theoretically the old, but with much new material integrated, new material that pointed to a new direction. The readings are spoken rather than sung, the sermon is cut short so that a Churching of a Mother and Child may be done (supposed to be done outside Divine Liturgy, preferably after Orthros), and a "sign of peace"—complete with a priest waddling down the aisle looking for handshakes—is interpolated before the [spoken] Creed around the 49:00 mark.
While they are not Catholic, we ought not wish upon the Orthodox, or anyone else, what happened to us in the 1960s. And may God grant that this parish's praxis not influence future clergy.