- Jul 12, 2006
you're welcome to provide a supreme court decision that fails to establish, and perpetuate, this historical understanding of the constitution.I'm still waiting to see where the separation of church and State is mentioned in the Constitution.
If you have a church running a preschool and observing all the laws and regulations of a preschool, shouldn't they be paid for their work? If a church is providing homeless services and running a food bank, shouldn't they be entitled to the same payments other non-profits receive?
lol, whelp guess I spoke too soon in response to grenade boy. 250+ years of judicial precedent, chiseled away by bed-wetting, bronze-aged, idol-worshippers. (yes, Hobby Lobby is also part of this)Well the SCOTUS just lowered the bar on the separation this morning. 5 to 4 with Roberts deciding the majority.
In Espinoza v. Montana Department of Revenue, the justices held that the application of the Montana Constitution’s “no-aid” provision to a state program providing tuition assistance to parents who send their children to private schools discriminated against religious schools and the families whose children attend or hope to attend them in violation of the free exercise clause.