Ex-Gay on DC's Ban on Conversion Therapy: A 'Victory for Gay Pedophiles'

by EDGE

EDGE Media Network Contributor

Thursday December 4, 2014

In a case of the pot calling the kettle black, ex-gay activist and self-admitted child molester Christopher Doyle of the "advocacy" group Voice of the Voiceless (VoV) is calling the Washington D.C. City Council passage of a bill banning the practice of dangerous and debunked reparative therapy on minors a green light for pedophiles everywhere.

"Tuesday's unanimous decision by the D.C. Council is a victory for gay pedophiles everywhere, but especially in the District," commented Doyle in a statement released by VoV on Thursday. "Now that sexually abused and confused minors will no longer have the ability to see a licensed mental health provider in the District to help them reduce unwanted same-sex attractions due to sexual molestation, there will be less reports of sexual abuse by D.C. children, because they will increasingly be indoctrinated by D.C. -based organizations, such as HRC, that they are born gay and may not seek out treatment for their homosexual feelings brought on by pedophiles such as HRC's Terry Bean."

This is an ironic statement given the fact that in 2013, Doyle admitted to the Christian Post, he owned a troubled past molesting children while growing up.

"I tried to have sex with the little girls that my mother watched in her daycare, and eventually, one of the girls told her parents what I was doing." Doyle said. "The shame that was placed on me by my parents was more than I could bear. Rather than rescue me, teach me, and put me in counseling, the "bad boy" was left alone to deal with all of this shame."

At the time, Truth Wins Out noted that Doyles self-admitted history of being a sexual predator raises enormous red flags considering his access to youth as a therapist. In addition to his work with VoV, Doyle works as a counselor at the International Healing Foundation (IHF), a "pray the gay away" practice where therapists regularly pet vulnerable clients in a technique called "touch therapy."