This court decision may certainly be seen as an invitation to state governments to freely expand taxpayer support to schools that teach religions besides secularism.
Today the Supreme Court hears a case that could undo a century of decisions that have attacked and undermined religious beliefs by secularizing public education.
This term, the Supreme Court has the opportunity to bury anti-Catholic laws now used to discriminate against all religions, and secure a brighter future for kids like Raelyn Sukhbir.
The court is now poised to settle one of the most pressing issues in American education and issue perhaps the most important education-related ruling since Brown v. Board of Education.
Despite this week’s positive religious liberty rulings, the 2015 Obergefell ruling created conflicting precedent harassing schools into controversial manifestations of unproven gender ideology.
In Trinity Lutheran Church v. Comer, the Supreme Court gave the lines between church and state some definition and struck a blow for religious liberty in the process.
Will a dispute over tire scraps wind up scrapping anti-Catholic laws in 37 states?
The Supreme Court is set to determine whether government can exclude certain nonprofits from neutrally available public benefits solely because they are religious.
Public schools were created explicitly to reinforce the dominant religious beliefs of American culture. Those beliefs used to be Protestant, but are now secular. Both are religions.
A court decision in Colorado could erase sectarian discrimination from 37 state constitutions. Or end vouchers nationwide.
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