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Terms of Service – what you can, what you should not etc. Symposium on the court’s ruling in Trump v. Symposium on the court’s rulings in Gill v. Symposium on the court’s ruling in Masterpiece Cakeshop, Ltd.
Symposium on the court’s ruling in Epic Systems Corp. Symposium before the oral argument in United States v. Symposium before the oral argument in Minnesota Voters Alliance v. Symposium before the oral argument in Janus v.
Symposium before the oral argument in NIFLA v. Our coverage of Judge Brett Kavanaugh’s nomination to the Supreme Court is available at this link. The Supreme Court ruled today in favor of Jack Phillips, a Colorado baker who refused to make a custom cake for a same-sex couple because he believed that doing so would violate his religious beliefs. The dispute that led to today’s ruling began back in 2012, when Charlie Craig and David Mullins went to Masterpiece Cakeshop, a bakery outside Denver, to order a cake to celebrate their upcoming wedding. But Jack Phillips, the owner of the bakery and a devout Christian, refused the couple’s request because he is not willing to design custom cakes that conflict with his religious beliefs. Almost six months to the day after the oral argument, the justices today handed Phillips a victory, even if not necessarily the ruling that he and his supporters had hoped for.
Kennedy, the author of some of the court’s most important gay-rights rulings, began by explaining that the case involved a conflict between two important principles. But the critical question of when and how Phillips’ right to exercise his religion can be limited had to be determined, Kennedy emphasized, in a proceeding that was not tainted by hostility to religion. But the majority left open the possibility that a future case could come out differently, particularly if the decisionmaker in the case considered religious objections neutrally and fairly. Justice Elena Kagan joined Kennedy’s opinion for the court, but she also filed a concurring opinion, which was joined by Justice Stephen Breyer.
In a concurring opinion joined by Justice Samuel Alito, Justice Neil Gorsuch pushed back against both the Ginsburg and the Kagan opinions. Justice Clarence Thomas wrote separately, in an opinion joined by Gorsuch, to address an issue that the court did not decide: whether an order mandating that Phillips bake cakes for same-sex weddings violates his right to free speech. This post was originally published at Howe on the Court. Click for vote alignment by ideology. The president has lawfully exercised the broad discretion granted to him under 8 U.