“Is homosexuality right or wrong? …If it’s OK, then… it’s OK for men to sleep with little boys,” Former OKC Mayor

Update 12.21.17

Resignation of Kirk Humphreys announced by OU President David Boren:


Update 12.14.17

In 1998, Kirk Humphreys was elected mayor of Oklahoma City and served two terms. In 2004, Humphreys was a candidate in the Republican primary for the U.S. Senate, but was defeated by Tom Coburn. Humphrey’s is currently a member of University of Oklahoma Board of Regents.

The above video from KFOR includes the following conversation between Virgin and Humphreys on the show:

Humphreys: Is homosexuality right or wrong? It’s not relative. There’s a right and wrong, you just said it. If it’s OK, then it’s OK for everybody and quite frankly it’s OK for men to sleep with little boys if it’s OK.

Virgin: I’m unclear on what Barney Frank did other than being a homosexual. Are you saying there was some inappropriate conduct on his part? Because I’m not aware of that.

Humphreys: I’m saying there is a standard of right and wrong. In our society we’ve gotten to where — I’m going to make a lot of people mad today — we’ve gotten to where there’s no right or wrong, it’s just all relative. It’s not all relative.

Virgin: But Kirk, to compare Barney Frank being a homosexual to Al Franken or John Conyers or the president or Roy Moore making unwanted —

Humphreys: Depends.

Statement from Kirk Humphreys 12.11.17.


The Sunday Sessions: Documentary Explores Conversion Therapy


THE SUNDAY SESSIONS is an intimate portrait of one man’s struggle to reconcile his religious conviction and sexual identity. The observational documentary chronicles the turbulent journey of a devoutly Catholic gay man as he attends conversion therapy in hopes of changing his sexual orientation.

Conversion therapy is the controversial, non-scientifically based process which aims to convert an individual’s sexual orientation from homosexual to heterosexual. Although it has been discredited by all major American medical, psychiatric, psychological and professional counseling organizations, some therapists still offer the service for reasons almost exclusively rooted in a conservative religious belief system.

The filmmakers had unfettered access to individual therapy sessions, family sessions, and a collection of weekend camps, and have crafted an emotional and psychological thriller which chronicles two years of Nathan’s journey from acceptance to skepticism, all leading to a profound epiphany.

After a therapy session, as part of his homework assignment, Nathan burns a pile of trash as a symbol of getting rid of his baggage.

Film Type Documentary

Year Completed 2017

Runtime  94 minutes

Director, Producer Richard Yeagley