The women who hilariously reorganized some of Hobby Lobby's shelves to protest the now infamous Supreme Court decision spoke with us about her act of social media piracy.
How far will this go? Religious freedom, as with free speech and other rights aren't intended to be across-the-board, absolute freedoms.
If you believe that the world was created in six days and that the son of the creator of that world was born to a virgin, died and came back to life three days later, and ascended into heaven where he now listens to your thoughts and uses them to decide where you should go after you die, thinking that morning after pills cause abortions when they don't is honestly the least of your lapses in logic.
President Obama declined to answer questions about the Supreme Court's ruling on the Hobby Lobby case this morning, so Monday morning's White House daily briefing provided the first opportunity for the administration to react to a decision that places employers' religious beliefs ahead of its employees' rights.
Given that the court has already judged corporations to be people, it's really no surprise that it's now extended "religious freedom" to (some of) them.
Hobby Lobby, which is suing the federal government over Obamacare's mandary contraception coverage, offers its employees a 401(k) retirement plan that happens invest $73 million in pharmaceutical companies that develop and produce various forms of contraception. And that's not all...
Kennedy seemed to understand that the emergency contraception covered in the law doesn't induce an abortion. Which is good. But the most astonishing thing to emerge from the case was Kennedy's assertion that if the government forces Hobby Lobby or other corporations with religious objections to enroll in health insurance policies that cover this form of contraception, then someday down the road the government could also force Hobby Lobby and others to accept insurance policies that cover abortions.
By Bob Cesca: There's a slim chance Obamacare's contraception coverage could survive the ideological knee-jerk of Supreme Court conservatives -- that is as long as a strong scientific case is made for the fact that, no, the morning after pill, also known as Plan-B or "emergency contraception," does not induce abortion.