The Supreme Court’s decision reaffirms that religious people should not be treated as second-class citizens and that religious people and organizations enjoy the ability to fully participate in the life of the community, writes Erik Stanley.
The Supreme Court’s decision reaffirms that religious people should not be treated as second-class citizens and that religious people and organizations enjoy the ability to fully participate in the life of the community, writes Erik Stanley. Annaliese Nurnberg AP
The Supreme Court’s decision reaffirms that religious people should not be treated as second-class citizens and that religious people and organizations enjoy the ability to fully participate in the life of the community, writes Erik Stanley. Annaliese Nurnberg AP

Guest commentary: Supreme Court’s Trinity Lutheran decision was about fairness

June 27, 2017 08:30 PM

UPDATED June 27, 2017 08:30 PM

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