And, according to Mr. Charles M. Wilson, who is an associate member of the Canon Law Society of America and president of the St. Joseph Foundation, all of the anathemas still stand. He is a credible source.
Well, there is a Mr. Charles Wilson, who is a canon lawyer and President of the St. Joseph Foundation. He would be a credible source, if Candy can prove that he said that. However, she does not give any evidence to that effect.
I believe her source is good ol' Peter and Paul Ministries. From their webpage: Mr. Charles M. Wilson, an associate member of the Canon Law Society of America and president of the St. Joseph Foundation when asked if the Code of 1983 repealed the anathemas he stated, “I can find nothing in the Code now in force that explicitly or implicitly removes any anathemas of Trent.”
That's pretty word for word, isn't it? I could find no other quotation from him in an online search, and the St. Joseph Foundation website is not public access.
Jimmy Akin on anathemas:
In fact, anathema was a kind of canonical penalty involving excommunication that used to be found in Church law that could be imposed for various offenses, including certain doctrinal ones. It did not take place automatically but had to be imposed by an ecclesiastical court and, since Church tribunals have better things to do than millions of trials for purposes of excommunicating every Lutheran in the world, it was never applied to more than a handful of individuals. It tended to be applied--and then rarely--only to people who made a pretense of staying within the Catholic community.
Excommunication also does not damn people to hell--it's an equivalent of disfellowshipping (cf. Matt. 18:17, 1 Cor. 5:1-2) meant to prompt the sinner to repentance (2 Cor. 2:5-8).
Further, anathema no longer exists in Church law. It ceased to exist with the release of the 1983 Code of Canon Law.
The original article I linked to explains how anathemas ceased to exist with the new Code of Canon Law:
Yet the penalty was used so seldom that it was removed from the 1983 Code of Canon Law. This means that today the penalty of anathema does not exist in Church law. The new Code provided that, "When this Code goes into effect, the following are abrogated: 1º the Code of Canon Law promulgated in 1917 . . . 3º any universal or particular penal laws whatsoever issued by the Apostolic See, unless they are contained in this Code" (CIC  6 §1). The penalty of anathema was not renewed in the new Code, and thus it was abrogated when the Code went into effect on January 1, 1983.
Here's the current Code of Canon Law, Candy. Prove away!