Supporters on both sides of the case line a walkway following a hearing before Washington’s Supreme Court about a florist who was sued for refusing to provide services for a same sex-wedding. Florist Barronelle Stutzman says she was exercising her First Amendment rights, but Washington Supreme Court justices questioned whether ruling in her favor would mean other businesses could turn away customers based on racial or other grounds.
Supporters on both sides of the case line a walkway following a hearing before Washington’s Supreme Court about a florist who was sued for refusing to provide services for a same sex-wedding. Florist Barronelle Stutzman says she was exercising her First Amendment rights, but Washington Supreme Court justices questioned whether ruling in her favor would mean other businesses could turn away customers based on racial or other grounds. Elaine Thompson AP
Supporters on both sides of the case line a walkway following a hearing before Washington’s Supreme Court about a florist who was sued for refusing to provide services for a same sex-wedding. Florist Barronelle Stutzman says she was exercising her First Amendment rights, but Washington Supreme Court justices questioned whether ruling in her favor would mean other businesses could turn away customers based on racial or other grounds. Elaine Thompson AP

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Pasco considers religious freedom resolution for Arlene’s Flowers case

November 15, 2016 8:22 PM

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