Well, I heard a casual rumor, from a friend at U.C. Berkley who has a close association with the South Pole Telescope (SPT) who feels like the data they have lends itself to the same conclusions that the BICEP2 team found. They are staying out of the fray and not publishing on it as matter of courtesy to the Planck team's upcoming announcement of their data as applied to the so-called "dust problem". Which in my opinion is not the problem people believe/pretend to believe it is. The entire issue is focused on just one method out of six used to make the so-called "subtractions/adjustments for dust" contained the original Planck project work. You might check the South Pole Telescope website to see if they have made any "hints" about their work. Much of their work was/is also on the B-mode polarization. But until Planck makes the next move, they probable won't have much to say about it one way or another. NO ONE on the Planck team is going to breath a word on how it is going until they release their findings. (Unless they don't particularly care about becoming a pariah in their field.) They are going to dot every i, and cross every t, particularly as this one method out of six that has been called into question is a method based on the original Planck mapping of the CMB. And the precision and quality of THAT work is beyond any question.