Nope. I think after the war Ron is forced to look at that (we do see some maturation in the last book, after all), and I think definitely after seven years of rubbish, Ron’s become skeptical, to say the least, of not only the Ministry but the larger society of Wizarding England. Also, I think we can all agree that Ron’s entire generation has been severly affected by what happened, and I don’t think they could let it go. I like the idea that Ron actually adjusted to it suprisingly well, far better than Harry and Hermione, because the truth is that Ron is far more familiar with the wizarding world on an instinctual level, in a way that Harry and Hermione never will be, and I don’t think Ron is given enough credit for that. As I’ve stated earlier, Ron went through a lot of growth in the seventh book, and I believe that that would show.
Finally, Ron himself did the same as a teenager, so I think that rather than resisting it, he would actually support them causing chaos.
The most I could see is him being concerned about how the publicity could affect the kids negatively (the media can be cruel about this sort of thing, “celebrity children” obsession and all), or maybe finding it somewhat difficult to keep up with the rapidly changing social system and activism and such in Hogwarts (which, to be fair, is difficult to keep up with even in Hogwarts), and so may feel unhappily isolated from the kids. But these are both problems that could and probably would affect Hermione too, and arguably to a lesser extent the Weasley clan in general.