Here's the talk: "Faith, Reason and the University: Memories and Reflections"
Mark Brumley offers a great summary:
This incident can be summarized: The pope says reason and religion must go together for each to be able to remain true to itself. Some Muslims object and throw a fit, thus proving the pope right.
Pope Benedict XVI on "Faith, Reason and the University" - Regensburg, 2006 by Chris Blosser, who has once again compiled a great round-up of links
The Controversy over Pope Benedict's Remarks on Islam by Chris Blosser
The Regensburg Lecture: Thinking Rightly About God and Man Fr. James V. Schall, S.J.
Italian nun killed;Pope sorry for Muslim reaction by Michelle Malkin
Pope Rage on the Internet;church bombings in Gaza by Michelle Malkin
I support the Pope by Michelle Malkin
"The Pope’s speech: lending Islam a helping hand to avoid a downward spiral" by Samir Khalil Samir, sj
And at Ignatius Press's blog: Insight Scoop:
Pope's Comments on his Regensburg Lecture
"radical Christianity is just as threatening as radical Islam..."
Vatican Statement on Muslim Anger At Pope's Speech
European leaders back Benedict
The Real Story
Our threats of violence prove how peaceful we really are
Vatican defends pope’s remarks on Islam
The Vatican has issued some statements since where the Pope and/or a spokesman offer a response to some of the criticism.
Aside from all that, do words--however much they may be interpreted in a negative way, even if rightly so--do words from one Christian, even a very important Christian, justify the violence from Muslims that has resulted?
What is it about these Muslims that no criticism, even if wrong, will be tolerated? Are they not proving the point of the quoted passage in the Pope's speech that Muslim use of violence in this way is contrary to reason? Why do they not pursue the road of reason as a response rather than the ways of violence and intimidation?