RFRA

Religious Freedom Act


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  • STRONGLY OPPOSE
    O+
  • OPPOSE
    O
  • NEUTRAL
    N
  • SUPPORT
    S
  • STRONGLY SUPPORT
    S+
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SHOWING 6 of 13 CANDIDATE positions
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  • STRONGLY OPPOSE
    O+

    Collin J. Foster

    Central Committee,
    Piney Point, Maryland

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  • STRONGLY OPPOSE
    O+

    I promise not to impose my religion on anyone. Therefore, my religion must not interfere with yours and vice versa. I am pro-choice, pro-gay, pro-LGBT, and pro-civil rights issue

    Folasade Adeluola For US SENATE

    U.S. Senator,
    Burlington, Vermont

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  • NEUTRAL
    N

    the RFRA sounds redundant. The first amendment prohibits the government to abridge the freedom of speech and expression, including the expression of religious beliefs or of the free press. There for any law that hinders a religious group's speech or expression also hinders a secular individual's speech and expression which is unconstitutional.

    Tyler Scott Colford

    Senator,
    Jacksonville, Vermont

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  • STRONGLY OPPOSE
    O+

    Kip Tew

    City Council,
    Indiana

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  • STRONGLY OPPOSE
    O+

    RFRA is a law of exclusion rather than inclusion. The conversation on amending Indiana’s Civil Rights statutes needs to be part of a public dialogue, not a closed door decision. Our legislature must amend civil rights enforcement statutes to prohibit discrimination based on sexual orientation and gender identity. Indianapolis is for everyone and the State statutes need to reflect just that.

    Emily Shrock

    City-County Council,
    Indianapolis, Indiana

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  • STRONGLY OPPOSE
    O+

    Indiana should be a state that welcomes all, and Indianapolis has set the example when it comes to this issue. Many years ago, through the hard work of the Council and then-Mayor Bart Peterson, the city passed a Human Rights Ordinance. Now it's time for the state to follow. As a member of the LGBTQIA community, this issue is near and dear to my heart.

    Jon Eric Easter

    City-County Council,
    Indianapolis, Indiana

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