Kirk Cameron is Still Wicked Awful

5/5/2014 3:00 PM PDT, by
It's time to get our very special Kirk Cameron sad face on, friends -- you know, the one that's all "you used to be a beloved child star but now you are hateful and homophobic and waaaah" -- because Kirk has yet again opened up his big ol' mouth about his beliefs. You know, those beliefs about how gay people are detrimental to society. Those ones.

If you can even believe it, this time Kirk is talking about something that is even worse than gay marriage. Hold onto your hats, y'all, because it's about to get a litle infuriating in here:

"When people get too focused on redefining marriage, you're distracted from the bigger problem - fornicators and adulterers. If the people sitting in the pews are fornicators and adulterers, the church will destroy marriages much more quickly than those outside the church. When God's people mock marriage, God doesn't take that lightly. I think the greatest threat to marriage is not other people's definition of marriage. The church isn't taking God's definition of marriage seriously. It's not other people sabotaging marriage that's the problem ... The church determines the moral temperature of the culture. On our watch we've let morality decay, the commitment to love and marriage fall apart. We've given in to an anti-biblical Christian worldview. We're simply failing to do our job as the church. Other people are moving into the leadership positions and steering the car right off the cliff. They're not the problem. It's those in the church who have taken their hands off the wheel and given up our place in the driver's seat."

OK, but who on earth is Kirk Cameron to say what God likes or doesn't like? He's speaking here like he's God's BFF, just letting all us randoms know what's up, and that just isn't cool in any sense. No one needs Mike Seaver telling them how to live their lives, and it's nothing short of ridiculous and offensive that he thinks otherwise.

Filed Under:  Kirk Cameron , Interview
blog comments powered by Disqus