LGBTQ Activists Refuse To Accept Court Rulings, Demand “Fairness Ordinance” Despite Law

Blaine Adamson, the owner of Hands-On Originals, runs a Christian store, which their website even proclaims. He is fighting against the idea that the government of Lexington, Kentucky can compel him to craft speech against his religious beliefs, in this case in the form of T-shirts for a 2012 Gay Pride march.

As the United States Supreme Court continues to debate whether or not the act of making a cake is a form of expressive speech covered under the First Amendment, as well as whether or not someone can be compelled to create such speech, Kentucky’s Supreme Court is preparing to hear a case concerning whether or not a shirt company can decline to print shirts for a gay pride parade.

The case stems from actions that occurred in 2012, when Hands-On Originals, a shirt-company in Lexington, Kentucky, declined an order to make T-shirts for a gay pride parade because the owner had religious objections to pushing a pro-gay marriage. According to Lexington law, more specifically its public accommodation ordinances, the shop had violated their laws, which the Lexington-Urban County Rights Commission ruled.

Lower court rulings in Kentucky have already pointed out that this is a bad verdict, and that …

Read more at the Conservative Daily Post
(The opinions in this article are the opinions of the author and do not necessarily represent the views of Southern Nation News or SN.O.)

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