"It is most desirable that the faithful, just as the priest himself is bound to do, receive the Lord’s Body from hosts consecrated at the same Mass and that, in the instances when it is permitted, they partake of the chalice (cf. no. 283), so that even by means of the signs Communion will stand out more clearly as a participation in the sacrifice actually being celebrated."
General instruction of the Roman Missal (2002), par. 85.
"'So that even by means of the signs Communion may stand out more clearly as a participation in the Sacrifice being celebrated', it is preferable that the faithful be able to receive hosts consecrated in the same Mass."
Redemptionis Sacramentum (2004), par. 89.
I was put onto these passages by Robert F. Taft, "'Communion' from the tabernacle—a liturgico-theological oxymoron," Worship 88, no 1 (January 2014): 16 (2-22). But I don't see anything rising to the level of a flat-out reproof of the practice of "giving Communion from the tabernacle at Mass" in any of his examples (Mediator Dei (1947), pars. 118 and 121-122, which is inclusive of par. 3 of the mid-18th-century Certiores effecti).