As Alan Chambers, the president of the “ex-gay” ministry Exodus International, continues his apology tour, he says he won't back gay marriage.

Last year, Chambers began leading Exodus away from supporting therapies aimed at “curing” gay men and lesbians of their sexual orientation. Chambers, who at one point starred in ads for the ministry touting “change is possible,” reversed course, saying such therapies do not work and revealing that his attractions to other men have not faded.

On Wednesday, Chambers apologized for promoting such therapies and announced the shuttering of Exodus, which bills itself as the world's oldest and largest “ex-gay” ministry.

But other than the decision to end Exodus, Chambers' rhetoric remains much the same: He still believes that gay sex is a sin and that sex outside of a heterosexual marriage is not Biblical.

Conveniently, Chambers' new outlook gets him off the hook – he says he's not acting on his same-sex attractions and has a happy marriage with his wife of 16 years – and allows him to continue to criticize the relationships of gay and lesbian couples.

In an appearance on CNN's Anderson Cooper 360, Chambers said that he couldn't support marriage equality, moments after saying, essentially, that it wasn't his place to judge.

“Though I have a conviction about sexual expression, that serves me, that isn't something that the Bible commands me to wield over someone or to tell someone how they should live their life,” Chambers told host Anderson Cooper.

“Biblically, that isn't something that I can support,” he said of civil marriage for gay couples. “Yet, we don't live in a Biblical society. We live in a civil society. … It's not important for anyone to have me as a supporter of any type of gay rights. I'm a supporter of human rights.” (The video is embedded on this page. Visit our video library for more videos.)