The Supreme court allowed to discriminate against LGBT people in Mississippi

The Supreme court allowed to discriminate against LGBT people in Mississippi

The Supreme court held that in Mississippi the owners of shops, restaurants, and other companies and organizations may refuse representatives of the LGBT community in his services, citing religious beliefs.

On Monday, the U.S. Supreme court upheld the controversial law on religious freedoms, rejecting two appeals complaints received from residents of Mississippi and groups fighting for the rights of LGBTQ person at work.

This law adopted in October last year. Petition in Supreme court filed just a few hours after its entry into force, and now the result is known to us.

If you delve into the details, the law of Mississippi allows the authorities to invoke religious beliefs to deny same-sex couples in issuing marriage licenses and protects entrepreneurs who do not serve sexual minorities. The reservation can affect the adoption process, the issues associated with doing business.

Mississippi is one of 28 States where there is no law forbidding businesses to discriminate against peoplebased on sexual orientation. Members of the LGBT community Mississippi openly declare that the new law violates civil rights. They believe that the authorities ‘ actions are a transparent attempt to undermine the principles of equality, including against members of the LGBT community. Lawyers for the plaintiffs say that by adopting the disputed bill officials are trying to substitute a policy of the state to certain religious beliefs.

The Supreme court’s decision against Mississippi will show how to resolve the case Baker with wedding cake for same-sex couples in Colorado. Colorado, unlike Mississippi, is one of the 22 States that prohibit discrimination based on sexual orientation. Therefore, in 2012, the authorities intervened, ruling that a Baker must make wedding cakes for everyone. The court’s decision as to whether Colorado can force the confectioner to make a wedding cake for the ceremony, against which he morally objects to, it is expected from the US Supreme court no later than June. However, it is now clear that he may put religious law above civil.