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Reverend tells church officials to quit Facebook to avoid infidelity

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Rev. Cedric Miller of New Jersey is telling his married church officials to delete their Facebook accounts, because if they don't, they will obviously start cheating on their spouses. This is apparently not the first time Rev. Miller has spoken out about the dangers of Facebook, but what could have led him to this decision? According to the NY Post:

"I've been in extended counseling with couples with marital problems because of Facebook for the last year and a half," he said. "What happens is someone from yesterday surfaces, it leads to conversations and there have been physical meet-ups. The temptation is just too great."

Which almost sounds reasonable, until you remember that someone who is already heading towards infidelity could very well still end up there even without an old flame inviting them to Farmville (the most erotic Facebook game, you know). But in a separate article — and I would say it's completely superfluous except for how funny it is — one of said couples explains their particular situation which they brought to Rev. Miller:

Elliott Subervi knows firsthand the trouble that Facebook can cause a marriage — his wife discovered his 2,000 flirtatious female "friends" on his page, mostly fitness models and bodybuilders.

"I would get several e-mails a week saying how gorgeous I was and here's my phone number. These girls didn't care that I was married, and my page said so," he said. "I didn't want to cheat on my wife, but these women were throwing themselves at me."

"They were coming on a little too strong. I could see infidelity being eventual."

One: those are porn robots, not fitness models. Two: no one gets that many random friends unless they are doing the friending. Three: sounds like you have a really strong marriage there, Elliott.