Consider the national conversation about Chick-fil-A over [VIDEO]

Taylor Bigler Entertainment Editor
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Consider the national conversation about Chick-fil-A’s stance on gay marriage officially over: Antoine Dodson has spoken.

The openly homosexual Huntsville, Ala. resident behind the viral 2010 rap single, “Bed Intruder Song” (commonly referred to as “Hide Yo Kids, Hide Yo Wife”), says he does not care about the fast-food giant’s stance on gay marriage, and simply cares about their tasty chicken sandwiches and waffle fries — especially if they are hot.

“I dont care about one person’s opinion or how they feel. That’s the way they feel, that’s fine,” Dodson said in a YouTube address, while drinking from a Chick-fil-A cup.

Last week, Chick-fil-A President Dan Cathy said in a radio interview that same-sex marriage is “inviting God’s judgment on our nation.”

“I pray God’s mercy on our generation that has such a prideful, arrogant attitude to think that we would have the audacity to try to redefine what marriage is all about,” Cathy added.

Since then, Cathy’s remarks have become national news, with some groups staging boycotts of the restaurant and celebrities speaking out against eating there. Even lawmakers from two major U.S. cities — Chicago and Boston — have said that the chain is not welcome.

But Dodson doesn’t seem to mind: “Chick-fil-A makes good meals and I eat there, you know what I’m saying, quite frequently, so no one is going to stop me from eating there. If I want to have a Chick-fil-A sandwich — guess what? — I’m going to have a Chick-fil-A sandwich.”

“So it really doesn’t matter what a person thinks. People say a lot of crazy things,” Dodson opined. “But anyway, it just comes down to it: If I want a Chick-fil-A sandwich, I’m going to have a Chick-fil-A sandwich.”

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