Don Surber thinks the NRA can take all of them to court.
So, First National Bank of Omaha thinks it can blacklist the National Rifle Association and refuse to do business with
Not in 21st century America.
The courts have ruled that a business has no discretion in whom it will do business with.
If a Christian baker must bake a wedding cake for gay weddings, then you had better believe a bank must do business with the NRA.
“The battle over gun control has spread to credit cards, rental cars, airlines, hotels, software security, and insurance,” CNN gleefully reported.
“On Thursday, a major bank and the largest rental car company in the U.S. announced they were ending business partnerships with the National Rifle Association, citing pressure from customers in the wake of the Florida school shooting that left 17 dead. Major hotel companies also have eliminated affiliations with the NRA in the aftermath of previous school shootings.
“On Thursday afternoon, the First National Bank of Omaha tweeted that â€œcustomer feedback has caused us to review our relationship with the NRA,â€ and that it would not be renewing its contract to produce NRA-branded Visa cards.”
That is discrimination. If I ran the NRA, I would unleash the lawyers and wind up owning the bank.
The New York Times, through a column by John Corvino, a professor of philosophy at Wayne State University on November 27, said businesses cannot act on personal beliefs.
“At first glance, the Masterpiece Cakeshop case â€” for which the United States Supreme Court will hear arguments on Dec. 5 â€” looks easy. In 2012 Charlie Craig and David Mullins attempted to buy a wedding cake at Masterpiece Cakeshop in Lakewood, Colo. The owner, an evangelical Christian named Jack Phillips, refused to sell them one. The Colorado Civil Rights Commission found Phillips liable for sexual-orientation discrimination, which is prohibited by the stateâ€™s public accommodations law. State courts have upheld the commissionâ€™s decision,” the column began.
(I do not link to pay walls.)
But Corvino reached the conclusion that Christians must break their moral beliefs.
“Itâ€™s a mistake to treat sexual-orientation discrimination as exactly like racial discrimination â€” just as itâ€™s a mistake to treat it as entirely dissimilar. But the underlying principle from Piggie Park holds in the case at hand: Freedom of speech and freedom of religion do not exempt business owners from public accommodations laws, which require them to serve customers equally. The Court should uphold the commissionâ€™s decision and rule against Phillips,” Corvino concluded.
If a religious belief is not sacrosanct in the eyes of the court, why should a political one be protected?
Liberals baked this cake.
I don’t want them to eat it too.
No, I want to shove it down their throats.