WHAT? Gay Activist Advocates Punishing “WICKED” Christians Who Won’t Take Part In Gay Weddings


Tech millionaire and LGBTQ activist Tim Gill told Rolling Stone that he thought it was time to target Christians who don’t feel comfortable taking part in gay weddings.  He is quoted as saying that it’s “time to punish the wicked.”

The Blaze reports:

Tim Gill, tech millionaire and extremely liberal LGBTQ activist, spoke with Rolling Stone in a June interview, and called for the punishment of Christians who refuse to take part in same-sex weddings.

In the interview, the 63-year-old Colorado resident — who’s funneled over $400 million into pro-LGBT social reform causes over the last 20 years — claimed that it’s time to “punish the wicked,” in his opinion.

Gill set his sights on President Donald Trump’s election, and his perception of paradigm shift within the country as a result.

An excerpt from Rolling Stone read:

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“The election of Donald Trump, who claims to support gay rights but stocked his administration with anti-LGBTQ extremists, has only emboldened those looking to erase the gains of the past decade. Gill refuses to go on the defense. ‘We’re going into the hardest states in the country,’ he says. ‘We’re going to punish the wicked.’”

Speaking with Rolling Stone’s Andy Kroll, Gill expressed his displeasure at the “religious right” who have made an issue out of same-sex marriage.

Despite referring to himself as “genetically Republican,” Gill said, “We have been fighting for [nondiscrimination] since the Sixties. It’s the religious right that decided to make marriage an issue. They worked tirelessly on it for decades and they lost.”

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He was, of course, referring to the landmark 2015 Supreme Court ruling that same-sex marriage would be legal nationwide.

For Gill’s part, however, it seemed clear that the Supreme Court ruling wasn’t enough — he wanted to go hard at those persecuted for their own beliefs, such as those who would refuse to bake cakes for same-sex weddings, or at churches who refused to officiate same-sex ceremonies.

When winning isn’t enough.

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