Kim Davis is now a registered Republican

25 Sep 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Kentucky Clerk Reveals What She Did While in Jail That ‘Probably’ Had Some Thinking She Was ‘Insane’.

WASHINGTON — Kentucky county clerk Kim Davis said it was a “joy” to be sent to jail for refusing to comply with a court order to issue marriage licenses to gay couples because of her religious beliefs. The Rowan County clerk told TheBlaze in an interview Friday that she experienced a “flood of emotions” during her legal fight, which culminated with her spending five days behind bars earlier this month. “Initially, I could see when we were in court that day how things were going to turn. On Wednesday night, Kim Davis sat down to have a chat with Megyn Kelly and talked all about her feelings and her justification for being a ridiculous ass clown in regards to this whole same-sex marriage thing.

I had already weighed the cost and I knew what I was prepared to do,” Davis said. “When Judge Bunning told the marshals to remand me into custody, I sat there very calmly with just a flood of emotions going through me.” “I walked out of there calmly and as soon as they took me back into the holding cell, I hit my knees [and] I started praying,” she said. “When I went to jail I was treated very fairly. In a new act of rebellion, Davis has bitterly replaced her name and title with a metonymical “pursuant to federal court order.” She’s also been on a media tour to defend accusations that she’s homophobic (Bill Maher recently called her the “Rosa Parks of homophobia”), insisting on Good Morning America that she has “friends who are gay and lesbians.” She speaketh the truth: The Daily Beast tracked down one of them, a man named Dallas Black, whom Davis comforted while assisting him with paperwork after his mother died. Like the fact that she started right out of the gate saying that whether she’s a villain or a heroine depends on “if you love god or not.” Which is probably pretty insulting if you think she’s awful and also believe in god, which I imagine is a pretty common thing! Black once thought of Davis as a “kind, sweet person,” he said, but he doesn’t “know who Kim is at the moment” and she certainly wouldn’t be invited to his wedding. She also insisted that this wasn’t about “gays and lesbians,” but about her religious belief that two people of the same sex should not get married.

If I can’t spend a little time in jail for him and his word and upholding what is right and true, what I did pales in comparison to what he did for me. Indeed, it’s been a big week for Davis, whose latest-of-many appeals—that a judge relieve her from licensing all marriages while her case is pending—was rejected on Tuesday. Megyn Kelly said, “The argument on the other side is, well, if we’re gonna give a religious accommodation to someone like Kim Davis, then we’re gonna have to give a religious accommodation to an untold number of people,” and then gave an example of a Catholic clerk who might not want to give divorce papers, or a Muslim clerk who might not want to marry a Muslim to a Christian.

Meanwhile, Davis is hell-bent on keeping her job as an elected public official without doing the required work, defying the Supreme Court’s legalization of same-sex marriage in June. She has won support from some conservative Republicans, who say the issue is about religious freedom, but on Friday called the idea of campaigning for Republicans “kind of far fetched”. Maybe more time behind bars would inspire a change of heart in Davis—a come-to-Jesus moment of realizing that God probably doesn’t care if the government puts its stamp of approval on a gay couple’s marriage. What we have asked for all along is a simple accommodation to remove my name and authority and the county clerk’s name and authority off of the marriage license applications,” Davis said. “We’ve made it clear from the beginning that the interpretations of other people is always their own.” “I’ve wondered why would God ever choose a woman like me stand up and defend marriage,” Davis said. “It’s not mine to question because his ways are perfect.

Maybe she’d be forced to make new friends, more gay friends, who would make her realize that “God’s will” involves her sexually submitting to lesbian prison guards and getting freaky with her cell mate. It is by the blood of Jesus that I have been redeemed, I’ve been made whole, I am a new creature.” On Thursday, Davis’ legal team filed a 40-page court document saying Kentucky Gov. Steve Beshear had “commandeered” the county clerk offices and had “usurped control of Kentucky marriage law.” Beshear sent letters to 120 county clerks directing them to issue gay marriage licenses after the Supreme Court handed down its ruling recognizing gay marriage in all 50 states.

The couples have asked Bunning to consider ordering a limited receivership for the clerk’s office and fines to ensure that it issues valid marriage licenses. Not to mention I immediately thought the premise would be hilarious.” Kim Goes to Jail opens with Davis getting her mugshot taken, ranting about how much she hates being photographed and all the media attention she’s been getting (“Do I look like the kinda person who goes for that kind of vanity?”). The case against Davis is not about marriage licensing, but about forcing her and others to act against their conscience, said attorney Matt Staver, chairman of the Liberty Counsel, which is representing Davis. “If they really wanted a license, they could have a license, they could drive 30 minutes either direction. Her husband, who drew comparisons on Twitter to Lenny from Of Mice and Men when he appeared in overalls at a press conference following her jail release, is “a meek little feller if ever there was one.” She’s equally terrified and titillated by Krystal, a sadomasochistic prison guard who has it in for Davis, asserting her authority with a baton-dildo. Ladies have to stick together to survive this place, Chastity tells Davis, meaning they all have to pair off as lovers or join one of the shower orgies. “I use my hands for prayin’ not playin’,” she tells Chastity, reciting the Bible to herself. “They that are in the flesh cannot please the Lord.

Romans 8:8” When Chastity starts going at it herself, Davis is enthralled by the sight of her “pinching her nipple till it was harder’n a deaf man tryin’ to win a mule auction.” Davis muses: “One day I’m standin’ on the side of the Lord against sexual perversion, and the next I’m in prison orange watchin’ a buck nekkid mulatto vixen ‘bout to do impure things to herself and to my soul in one single, terrifying act.” Before long, Davis turns a corner and falls for Chastity, whose bum cheeks are “firm but soft at the same time, like your favorite throw pillow ‘cept without the fringe.” The two have all kinds of lesbian sex, which suddenly ecstatic passages from the Bible. (On being orally pleasured: “Surely you have tasted the greatness of the Lord. 1 Peter 2:3”). Augustine never published anything satirical before, with the exception of a pirate romance novel the she wrote when very young, though she says it “would be more accurately described as parody.” St. Augustine doesn’t believe that any religious beliefs should be exempt from satire. “If someone is saying or doing things that are arguably contemptible, there shouldn’t be any free passes because those words or deeds can be couched in religious terms,” she says. Augustine declines to give away her own religiosity. “I’d rather let people make their own guesses, with the understanding that those guesses may well be informed by the subjects and contents of my writing.” She also refuses to say whether Lilith St. Augustine is her real name or a nom de plume, and doesn’t divulge any other personal information. “I’d rather the writing speak for itself, and mystery and imagination can take it from there as they please.” “Frankly, I find her position so untenable that arguments about it are hardly even interesting,” she says, and would like to believe that the politicians grandstanding on Davis’s behalf are only doing so to score political points. “They can’t honestly be that daft, can they?”

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