Welcome to Kay Burningham's blog
about Mormonism: An American Fraud

Meet Kay Burningham,
attorney, advocate, and author of
An American Fraud: One Lawyer's Case against Mormonism

Here we discuss the truth about Mormonism--what people know, but are afraid to say and what others don't know, but are afraid to learn.

Please visit Kay's official site at kayburningham.com

Excerpt from Reader review

"...Kay Burningham’s painstaking studies unfolded for her, and now her readers, the details of a grotesque fraud of cosmic proportions masquerading under a charitable façade of public spirited nobility. In her book, Kay demonstrates for the world to see, how a reasonable application of the law should be applied to the “affinity fraud” of Mormonism, whose very continued existence employs the quiet acquiescence of government officials and judicial officers whose canons of ethics demand of them a higher standard than to allow this fraud to continue unchecked.

An American Fraud: One Lawyer’s Case against Mormonism, is, ..., an historically significant work that calls out the most insidious fraud of American culture for what it is. It is a timeless masterpiece, and will be associated with the beginning of the end of Mormonism in years to come.

For more information about the book, click here

Tuesday, June 28, 2011

"...I am Mormon."

          Oh those “I am Mormon” ads, have you seen the latest?  Created to bolster Mormonism’s image after the Church was criticized for its openly anti-gay marriage stance, these corny plugs originally aired in nineteen television markets outside the Mormon Corridor.  Then, within days of the Tony Awards, LDS PR determined how best to spin the “The Book of Mormon's” success and parked "I am Mormon" advertisements near the Musical’s debut venue, the Eugene O'Neill Theater.
          Big bucks have been spent in Times Square: electronic billboards, taxi tops and NY subways—telling the world that Mormonism produces normal, happy people.  Trouble is Mormon leaders, if you have to advertise your religion, we know you are losing customers. 
          I think LDS leaders are wasting their members’ hard-earned tithing on this transparent marketing effort.  Arguably, the net effect is hurting, not helping the country's opinion of Mormons and their religion. What do you think?

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