Retired gay adult performer who attacked “deviant” industry now plugging his OnlyFans

A lot can change in six months.

One moment you’re part of a group that believes adult entertainment is “a deadly drug that kills everything human and everything intimate in a relationship,” and the next, well, you know where this is headed.

Markie More worked as a performer for NextDoorStudios until he had a falling out with the company’s owner, announced his retirement from the industry and aligned himself with the sketchy anti-porn group Fight The New Drug. The group was founded by two Mormons — Clay Olsen and Jason Carroll (of Brigham Young University) — who say FTNG has no religious connection.

Just six months after promoting the group, More has announced he’s returning to his former line of work.

Related: Gay adult film performer accuses Next Door Studios exec of making death threats

Everybody loves a comeback?

“I’ve quit because I can no longer promote lustful and deviant behavior. Lust is a monster, and the more you feed it, the hungrier it becomes,” he wrote in May of this year.

He started sharing posts from Fight The New Drug, and also tweeted:

“I’ve witnessed p*rn destroy numerous people, friendships, relationships, families, etc.

It does far more harm than good for people.

In the past, I’ve told people what they wanted to hear, not what I felt to be true or what they needed to hear.

So, instead I told lies, not even good ones either.

I sincerely apologize for misleading you.

I will only speak truths from this point forward.”

Related: This newly retired gay adult performer just joined a Mormon group that opposes adult sexual content

More spoke a new truth last month, apologizing to his followers:

And now just a month later, More is promoting his relaunched OnlyFans account, asking fans to pay $23.45 a month to view his content.

Fight the New Drug cites studies that allegedly link adult content to increased misogyny, depression, sexual dissatisfaction, low self-esteem and a lack of empathy for sexual assault victims.

While the group claims that it’s a non-religious and non-legislative non-profit, its rhetoric is influenced by the anti-adult content movement which has sought to declare adult videos as a “public health crisis” in state legislatures. Opponents say such legislative declarations simply pave the road for future efforts to prohibit adult content online.