Akraw, welcome aboard. Things can become unnecessarily chippy sometimes, but that's not unique to this thread or the MDA message boards; it's pretty much everywhere on the Interwebs. Thus goes civility when everyone is anyonymous.
Lots and lots of good answers in this thread indeed. Highly processed carbs in general (acellular, or broken down from the cells of their plant sources) contribute to diabesity, most notably white flour, sugar, and HFCS. As one poster noted, the fructose seems to be the problematic component WRT fatty liver and diabesity, but there is some disagreement over whether one can overdo fruit - does too much fruit tax the liver? Or are the companion elements of fiber and nutrients protective against the effects that processed sugar exerts? I think fruit consumption is a subjective thing, do what works for you. When I was more concerned with losing weight, I eschewed fruit except for berries. I'm less concerned with that now, but I can't eat a lot of fruit daily - an apple a day is enough for me.
As Mark has written, every kind of food has a whole spectrum of choices. Our best option when eating meat would be local grass-fed animals raised without grains, hormones, antibiotics, etc. Down the spectrum might be animals raised on organic feed, and finally conventionally raised meats. Same with sugar and sweeteners. I use a little raw honey in my yogurt, and sometimes add just a little blackstrap molasses to marinades. When Mrs. FW gets the urge to splurge and bakes a non-Primal cake or cookies, we use turbinado sugar. (Most white sugar is also GMO, so unless it is specified as cane sugar or organic, that's a consideration as well.) Even Mark puts a little sugar in his coffee.
The bigger point is that you're avoiding the preponderance of "hidden" sources of sugar and HFCS (spaghetti sauces, ketchup, cookies, crackers, cereals, etc.) and eating wholesome real foods. Fruit isn't bad per se, and you may moderate it as you see fit. A little honey daily isn't going to be a deal-breaker. Go more for natural and unrefined sources, and whole foods.
So yeah, you're on the right path.