And to be successful, infrastructure is required. And that takes money. There is no good reason anyone should have to travel to India to get diksha, and they could be putting their health at risk in doing so, and likely would be. There has to be a pool of qualified gurus that are non-Indian, and both male and female ones. There has to be education at all levels: Primary, secondary and higher. Degree programs need to be there. Maharishi Mahesh Yogi University in Iowa offers BA, MA and PhD degrees in software engineering, for example. Not that we have to necessarily offer anything outside of Doctor of Divinity degrees ourselves.
What is the point of the handful of people that left IGM and were reinitiated, and then it just stops there without any further propagation? Yes, it is a good thing, undoubtedly, in and of itself. But it should extend beyond that if CV is to really expand globally. Some of the sishyas Srivatsa Goswami has in the West may already be building the infrastructure on their own as we speak, and we don't have a clue as to how many there are out there.
And then there is the whole global infrastructure of ISKCON. If they were to somehow come back into the fold of mainstream CV, consider the possibilities. Considering all of their problems over the decades, they may wake up to the fact that such a move is their best option. It would take some steps to gradually absorb them, and would probably not happen overnight. They just have to resolve to do so.
But there is still a recalcitrant dilemma: The aspects of religion and religious institutions that run counter to the aims of sadhana. Society has been evolving over the centuries, but technology has been instrumental in keeping the wheels of progress turning. For 99.9% of people just a few centuries ago, sadhana was not even possible to any significant degree given the basic struggles of daily life. Literacy itself was extremely rare.