Minnesota "Human Rights": State Demands Christian US Filmmakers Make Same-Sex Films or Face Jail Time - [PEACE]

Zenaan Harkness zen at freedbms.net
Sun Oct 21 01:52:16 PDT 2018

Wow! Are you ENTERTAINED?!!?? :D :D

This is gettin good, folks - from unlawful "cake baking avoidance"
now to "unlawful LGBTQNPC+ propaganda film creation avoidance, with
literal threat of jail time".

Ho! HO HO HO! Oh yeah folks, this gon be dang fine event if the
autharataes follow up on this one :D

Bring. It. On!

State Demands Christian US Filmmakers Make Same-Sex Films or Face
Jail Time



  A Christian couple who owns a media company is suing the state of
  Minnesota after being threatened with fines and imprisonment if
  they refuse to make films involving same-sex marriage.

  Carl and Angel Larsen, through their company Telescope Media Group,
  want to enter the wedding industry, but due to their religious
  beliefs do not want to create films celebrating same-sex marriages.

  Minnesota’s Human Rights Act stipulates that if the owners produce
  films about traditional Christian marriages between one man and one
  woman, they must also produce films about unions that violate their
  Christian views, CBN News reported.

  The religious liberty law firm Alliance Defending Freedom, which is
  representing the Larsens in the suit, said in a Tuesday news
  release http://www.adfmedia.org/News/PRDetail/10627
  that the couple faces steep fines, including compensatory and
  punitive damages of up to $25,000, and up to 90 days in prison if
  they fail to comply with Minnesota’s public accommodation law.

  ADF successfully sued the state of Colorado on behalf of Christian
  baker Jack Phillips, securing his right to decline to make custom
  wedding cakes celebrating same-sex marriages.

  In a 7-2 ruling,
  the Supreme Court found Phillips had a legitimate claim “that using
  his artistic skills to make an expressive statement, a wedding
  endorsement in his own voice and of his own creation, has a
  significant First Amendment speech component and implicates his
  deep and sincere religious beliefs.”

  The Court went on to note, “That consideration was compromised,
  however, by the (Colorado Civil Rights) Commission’s treatment of
  Phillips’ case, which showed elements of a clear and impermissible
  hostility toward the sincere religious beliefs motivating his

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