â€śI think Christians should be tolerant and welcoming and broadminded.â€ť
David Cameron also said.
When asked if faith in God was important to him, Mr Cameron replied: â€śIf you are asking, do I drop to my knees and pray for guidance, no. â€śBut do I have faith and is it important, yes. My own faith is there, itâ€™s not always the rock that perhaps it should be. â€śIâ€™ve a sort of fairly classic Church of England faith, a faith that grows hotter and colder by moments,â€ť he continued."
Clearly Prime Minister Cameron is a Liberal - which of course means he is not a Christian. A faith which "grows hotter and colder" is no more true faith than the sinners natural state is. Obviously Mr Cameron does not believe the Bible.
Some commentators have said.
The Times religion correspondent Ruth Gledhill described Mr Cameron as doing God in a â€śfuzzy, sort-of-Anglicanâ€ť way.
Theo Hobson of The Spectator said Mr Cameronâ€™s words sounded like â€śan attempt at having it both ways: Iâ€™m a believer, but just a gentle agnostic oneâ€ť.
He summarised Mr Cameronâ€™s position on religion as â€śdetermined to seem pro-God but not in a way that will cost him votesâ€ť.