I can't say I read all of them. Frankly, I just don't have the money for that (I'm in college, don't judge me). But from the ones that I have read, it seems like the new 52 has touched down at a nice balancing point: some issues have exceeded my expectations (Batman, The Dark Knight, Superboy, Flash), some have been okay, making some understandable changes but dragging some weaknesses in as well (Teen Titans), and some have done some things that I just cannot wrap my head around.
People have written pretty extensively about the problems with Catwoman and Red Hood and the Outlaws, and I don't think I'm enough of an authority to even begin to get into that. Were they over the top? Sure. Did they serve a purpose? Maybe (at least in the case of Starfire in the Outlaws, I haven't been able to bring myself to read Catwoman yet). But to me the issue does not have much to do with the appropriateness of the content, although those arguments do not fall on deaf ears with me--I get it, and I most certainly have no need to read Catwoman after hearing about it. The issue for me falls on the context: was the moment true to the character?
In Red Hood and the Outlaws, readers are presented with an entirely new Starfire, one who isn't "tied down" as she would put it. She's strong, she's confident, and...well, she's kind of a tramp that compliments Jason Todd and Roy Harper's a$$hole vibes. None of that really bothered me--at her core, Starfire is strong, confident, and pretty sexually open. What I had a problem with was the complete openness, to the point where she has dropped her friends because she simply cannot be bothered to remember them. The changes of the New 52 seemed like they were designed to take characters to their roots, change some details to make them more modern and easier to grasp, and introduce them to a new generation of fans. But an uncaring Starfire is nothing that I want to have any part in. She had been one of my favorite characters, and seeing a Starfire that seems to have lost her compassion is heartbreaking. Does she remember what it felt like to save a little girl from being hit by a car? Can she empathize with a civilian long enough to save his/her life? I honestly could not tell you yes to that, and that scares me. As a long time Teen Titans fan (they brought me into comics in the first place), I have to say that she's being mishandled.
It hurts me, deep down in my plums.