Public Advocate Legal Brief Demands Justice For Christians Under Attack
Using so-called "hate crimes" legislation, the Homosexual Lobby has persecuted Christian business owners across the country for simply standing by their own religious convictions.
The now famous bakers in Colorado and Oregon, florists, photographers, and wedding venue hosts all have felt the persecution of the Homosexual Lobby.
Stutzman, Phillips and All Christians Defended by Public Advocate's Brief
(Copy of brief filed at the U.S. Supreme Court posted here.)
Eugene Delgaudio in an online electronic message to his supporters said today:
"Barronelle Stutzman, a florist and owner of Arlene's Flowers, politely refused to participate in a homosexual wedding because it went against her faith.
As a result, Ms. Stutzman was hauled into court for violating Washington State's anti-discrimination law.
She lost, and was ordered by the Washington Supreme Court to pay the legal costs incurred in the suit against her.
It seems every day I check the news I see another pro-Family American facing persecution for practicing their faith.....................
After years of waiting, the U.S. Supreme Court has finally agreed to hear the case of Jack Phillips, another victim of the radical anti-Christian agenda.
You see, Mr. Phillips, of Masterpiece Cakeshop, is fighting for his right to Religious Liberty after he declined to bake a cake for a homosexual "wedding."
The radical homosexual activists responded by suing Mr. Phillips.
The court not only decided Mr. Phillips had no right to Religious Liberty, but he was also sentenced to attend "sensitivity training" re-education class, threatened with fines and was forced to stop baking wedding cakes.
As I told the Supreme Court in my recently-filed, 48-page legal brief:
"The threat to the Christian cake maker in this case is nothing less than another effort in a nationwide LGBT-led, relentless campaign to use government power to coerce individuals and businesses to facilitate, participate in, and celebrate same-sex marriage. Christian-based florists and photographers have been among the early targets."
But if the Supreme Court rules in favor of Religious Liberty, cases like Mr. Phillips' and Ms. Stutzman's could be a thing of the past."