Friday's dust-up over Tracy Morgan's anti-gay jokes, and subsequent apology, isn't quite over yet.

The 30 Rock star apologized for a comedy set in which he said he would kill his son if he turned out to be gay.

Soon after, 30 Rock creator-executive producer Tina Fey weighed in on the controversy, and gay rights groups said Morgan's apology wasn't enough.

Morgan's act was first criticized on the Facebook page of Kevin Rogers, who is gay.

Rogers claimed the 42-year-old Morgan said during his weekend comedy set in Nashville that he condoned anti-gay bullying and would stab his son to death if he found out he was gay.

“He said if his son was gay he better come home and talk to him like a man and not [he mimicked a gay, high pitched voice] or he would pull out a knife and stab that little N (one word I refuse to use) to death,” Rogers wrote.

Morgan “informed us that the gays needed to quit being pussies and not be whining about something as insignificant as bullying. He mentioned that gay was something kids learn from the media and programming, and that bullied kids should just bust some ass and beat those other little f*ckers that bully them, not whine about it. … Tracy then said he didn't fucking care if he pissed off some gays, because if they can take a f*cking dick up their ass … they can take a f*cking joke.”

In his written apology, Morgan denied he condones violence and added that his jokes “clearly went too far.”

“The violent imagery of Tracy's rant was disturbing to me at a time when homophobic hate crimes continue to be a life-threatening issue for the GLBT Community,” Fey said in a statement. “It also doesn't line up with the Tracy Morgan I know, who is not a hateful man and is generally much too sleepy and self-centered to ever hurt another person. I hope for his sake that Tracy's apology will be accepted as sincere by his gay and lesbian co-workers at 30 Rock, without whom Tracy would not have lines to say, clothes to wear, sets to stand on, scene partners to act with, or a printed-out paycheck from accounting to put in his pocket.”

Morgan's apology failed to mollify gay rights groups.

Jarrett Barrios, president of GLAAD, said his group was willing to arrange a meeting between Morgan and family members who have lost children to anti-gay violence.

“We urge him to meet with the Americans at the heart of this epidemic to understand why such words have no place in our culture today,” Barrios said.

Jody Huckaby, executive director of PFLAG National, put it bluntly: “A simple apology is not enough.”

And Scissor Sisters' Ana Matronic offered help via Twitter, “Dear Tracy Morgan's son: if you are gay, you can TOTALLY come live with me. We'll read James Baldwin & watch Paris is Burning.”