Colorado baker vs gay couple

Supreme Court — argued in federal court Tuesday that the state is punishing him again over his refusal to bake a cake celebrating a gender transition. Lawyers for Jack Phillips, owner of Masterpiece Cakeshop in suburban Denver, are suing to try to stop the state from taking action against him over the new discrimination allegation. They say the state is treating Phillips with hostility because of his Christian faith and pressing a complaint that they call an "obvious setup. The problem is the state of Colorado won't let him," Jim Campbell, an attorney for the Alliance Defending Freedom, said after the hearing. The conservative Christian nonprofit law firm is representing Phillips.
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Supreme Court tosses ruling against bakers who refused cake for gay couple

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Baker who won Supreme Court case maintains he said no to cake, not couple - ABC News

In a decision, the Supreme Court has ruled in favor of the Colorado baker who refused to bake a cake for a gay couple. The Supreme Court ruled Monday in favor of a Colorado baker who refused to make a wedding cake for a same-sex couple, in one of the most closely watched cases of the term. In a decision , the justices set aside a Colorado court ruling against the baker -- while stopping short of deciding the broader issue of whether a business can refuse to serve gay and lesbian people. The narrow ruling here focused on what the court described as anti-religious bias on the Colorado Civil Rights Commission when it ruled against baker Jack Phillips. Baker Jack Phillips had refused to bake a wedding cake for a gay couple.
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Colorado baker back in court over second LGBTQ bias allegation

Skip to content. No case before the U. Supreme Court in October Term received more attention or raised more important issues than Masterpiece Cakeshop Ltd. Colorado Civil Rights Commission.
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Supreme Court on Monday handed a victory on narrow grounds to a Colorado baker who refused based on his Christian beliefs to make a wedding cake for a gay couple, stopping short of setting a major precedent allowing people to claim religious exemptions from anti-discrimination laws. The state law bars businesses from refusing service based on race, sex, marital status or sexual orientation. But the justices did not issue a definitive ruling on the circumstances under which people can seek exemptions from anti-discrimination laws based on religion. The baker case became a cultural flashpoint in the United States, underscoring the tensions between gay rights proponents and conservative Christians.
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