I shall mention Against Me!, Downtown Boys, White Lung, Male Gaze as other examples of big punk bands who definitely exist in the same space, albeit in different ways. To be a big punk group today means being woke, and at the very least being woke in some very clearly articulated way.
In retrospect, it seems that "political" classic punk rock such as The Clash definitely won out in terms of influence on the way current punk bands construct their image, develop their language and operate. More overtly political American bands like Minor Threat or Minutemen seem to be a reference point for young bands too.
This, in my opinion, is what really alienates the modern punk kids from Ramones rather the wimpiness of their sound. They exist in a cultural space so foreign and practically unoccupied by anyone under the spotlight in the genre today. On their best records (pre-End of a Century), they are crude, they give two ####s about politics, they are underprivileged as working class kids and don't recognize that as a drawback, they are privileged as white people but don't recognize black culture, they are cheesy in a masculine way that is today more and more recognized as passť. They are perpetually dumb and never ever woke or transgressive or subversive (if you don't take occasional moments of sleezeness like "53rd and 3rd" into account, but even those are pretty hard to get if you don't know what exactly the intersection between 53rd and 3rd was in the 70's NYC. Also, I guess Joey's singing could be perceived as queer in some way). They are absolutely conservative culturally. At the same time, their music is noisy, fast as hell, lo-fi and sounds on the verge of breakdown (they mellowed throughout the Reagan years, predictably). And that's why they still have power to shock a lot of people who can't understand or accept the marriage of cultural conservatism and abrasive music. It's a given today that such music has to be liberal, progressive or straight-up leftist to be deemed culturally important, in the very least in terms of its own niche. This is what, in my opinion, paradoxically makes Ramones absolutely way more punk than most of the classic punk rock bands.
Also, Ramones are dead. They are not around to re-invent their image to stay culturally relevant (like Iggy Pop did) or to re-invent their art altogether in order to keep up with the times (like Henry Rollins).