For Catholics it stays the same. Apostles’ Creed when saying the Rosary and the Nicene Creed during Mass.
Lutheran rubrics on the Creed are changing. In the Evangelical Lutheran Church in America the use of a Creed is optional at any liturgy (”a creed may be said”).
From 1978 until 2007 the rubrics called for the Nicene Creed to be used on the Sundays from Advent 1 through the Baptism of Our Lord and from Transfiguration (fianl Sunday before Ash Wednesday) through The Holy Trinity, also for any major festival falling on Sundays, as Sts. Peter and Paul, Apostles, did this year. The Apostles’ Creed was to be said on weekdays and, for want of better term, “green Sundays”. The rationale was that the Nicene Creed’s emphasis on Christology made it preferable for the Festal cycles.
With the publication of Evangelical Lutheran Worship (ELW) in 2007 the Sunday rubric was changed to encourage use of the Apostles’ Creed on Sundays in Lent with the rationale that since this Creed has its historic beginnings as a recitiation of the faith by Baptismal candidates its use is appropriate during the season of preparation for Baptism at the Easter Vigil. Pre-reformation there was the practice of “bestowing” this Creed to the catechumens on one of the Lenten Sundays.
Footnote to that post;
When there is a Baptism during Mass, all partake in the baptismal vows and the Nicene Creed is not said.