The Supreme Court is about to tackle the issue.
Arizona's Supreme Court Rules Christian Calligraphers Can't Be Forced to Make Gay Wedding Invitations
Justices rule that invitations are expressive speech and businesses cannot be compelled to write messages they oppose.
So holds the Arizona Supreme Court.
Understanding what’s at stake in Bostock v. Clayton County, Georgia
The mysterious "hybrid rights" doctrine comes up again—but might not matter.
Lawsuit Challenges State Department Policy Discriminating Against Foreign-Born Children of Same-Sex Married Couples
The policy denies citizenship to some children of married US-citizen same-sex couples if the child is born abroad, in situations where the child of opposite-sex couples are automatically considered citizens. It is a clear case of unconstitutional sex discrimination.
SCOTUS wants to see anti-discrimination laws applied without religious bias.
After the state ends a lawsuit over a transgender celebration cake, the customer files her own civil claim.
The Fight Conservatives Are Having Over Theocracy and Classical Liberalism Obscures How Beaten Their Movement Is
The postwar era has been an endless series of rebukes to social conservatives—and a win for libertarians.
The U.S. Supreme Court had sent the case back down to be considered in light of the (narrow) Masterpiece Cakeshop decision.
Most politicians have evolved on gay issues. But not all were directly connected to anti-gay organizations.
But losing taught libertarians how to win
The Iowa Republican is dialing up the anti-gay rhetoric.
Justices are being asked yet again to argue about wedding cakes and whether the Civil Rights Act covers discrimination against gay and transgender people.
No, a baker cannot be compelled to "support gay marriage" with frosting.
State Department Demands Spouses of Gay Diplomats, U.N. Staff Get Legally Married to Visit—Even if They Can't
An absurdly petty intersection of anti-gay and anti-foreigner policies.
How should we feel about conscience-based discrimination?
At Turning Point USA's Summit for Conservative Teens, Dave Rubin Said He Was Gay Married—and the Crowd Cheered
"I'm gay married. You people don't care about that, do you?" They did not.
The former president has "no problem" with gay weddings, though he adds that churches shouldn't be forced to perform them.
Comparing the records of two right-of-center justices.
Sarah Huckabee Sanders Got Booted From a Restaurant, but Florists and Photographers Should Have to Work Gay Weddings?
Let's get behind economic freedom for everyone, even when we don't like how they use it.
Washington State told to revisit ruling against Arlene's Flowers.
I discuss last week's Supreme Court opinions and much more with Professors Dan Epps and Ian Samuel.
The mercurial justice lets everybody down, again.
After oral arguments last year, Stephanie Slade correctly observed that "justices might have found a sort of get-out-of-jail-free card." Also on the Reason Podcast: Bill Clinton, Roseanne, Samantha Bee, Kim Kardashian, and maybe the worst celebrity of the week, Larry Kudlow.
This 7-2 ruling is more about Colorado's biased enforcement of discrimination law than freedom of expression.
Why do adults need a judge's approval to be married, anyway?
School choice and cultural pressure are better than government mandates.
Just when you thought you couldn't like Moore any less.
Masterpiece is the first such case to make it to the justices.
Public accommodation laws clash with freedom of religion and compelled speech.
The point seems to elude The New York Times.
Nearly two-thirds give a thumb's up, but Parliament still needs to act.
If ever there were a would-be colleague who someone of even slight libertarian tendencies should be leery of, it is Roy Moore.
A tale of two parliaments
Trump administration argues the First Amendment protects right to decline.