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A Colorado baker who refused to make a wedding cake for a gay couple on religious grounds — a stance partially upheld by the U. Supreme Court — has sued the state over its opposition to his refusal to bake a cake celebrating a gender transition, his attorneys said Wednesday. Jack Phillips, owner of the Masterpiece Cakeshop in suburban Denver, claimed that Colorado officials are on a "crusade to crush" him and force him into mediation over the gender transition cake because of his religious beliefs, according to a federal lawsuit filed Tuesday.

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Supreme Court gave a boost to advocates of religious freedom on Monday, ruling that a Colorado baker cannot be forced to make a cake for a same-sex weddingin a case that involved marriage equality and protection from discrimination. But the opinion was a narrow one, applying to the specific facts of this case only. It gave no hint as to how the court might decide future cases involving florists, bakers, photographers and other business owners who have cited religious and free-speech objections when refusing to serve gay and lesbian customers in the wake of the Supreme Court's same-sex marriage decision.

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Let friends in your social network know what you are reading about. Jack Phillips, the man whose decision to deny a cake to a gay couple landed him in the Supreme Court, is facing another allegation for denying a cake. A link has been sent to your friend's email address.

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Supreme Court — has sued the state over its opposition to his refusal to bake a cake celebrating a gender transition, his attorneys said Wednesday. But the court did not rule on the larger issue of whether businesses can invoke religious objections to refuse service to gays and lesbians. The Alliance Defending Freedom, a conservative Christian nonprofit law firm, represented Phillips in the case and filed the new lawsuit. Phillips operates a small, family-run bakery located in a strip mall in the southwest Denver suburb of Lakewood.

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The justices are considering whether to hear the case of a Christian baker who refused to bake for the wedding of a lesbian couple. In the last year, two great reckonings—a pair of challenges to partisan gerrymandering and a tiff over a Colorado baker who refused to make a cake celebrating a gay wedding—were both defused with narrow rulings that steered around the heart of the disputes. The strategy of avoidance has its virtues: contentious questions continue to be asked, discussions advance.

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Washington CNN The Supreme Court ruled in favor of a Colorado baker who refused to bake a cake to celebrate the marriage of a same sex couple because of a religious objection. Chat with us in Facebook Messenger. Find out what's happening in the world as it unfolds.

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Let friends in your social network know what you are reading about. A divided Supreme Court ruled that a Colorado baker's constitutional rights were violated after he refused to serve a same-sex couple's wedding. The verdict went against a recent series of legal victories for the gay rights community against proponents of religious liberty.

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The Supreme Court is due to consider the case of Jack Phillips, who says his refusal to bake for same-sex weddings is protected by the First Amendment. But the clash was inevitable. Two years ago, in Obergefell v Hodges, Justice Anthony Kennedy inserted a caveat into his otherwise sweeping majority opinion opening marriage laws nationwide to gays and lesbians.

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Masterpiece Cakeshop v. Colorado Civil Rights CommissionU. The case dealt with Masterpiece Cakeshop, a bakery in LakewoodColoradowhich refused to provide a wedding cake to a gay couple based on the owner's religious beliefs.

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Lower courts have generally sided with gay and lesbian couples who were refused service, ruling that they are entitled to equal treatment, at least in parts of the country with laws forbidding discrimination based on sexual orientation. The owners of businesses challenging those laws have argued that the government should not force them to choose between the requirements of their faiths and their livelihoods, citing constitutional protections for free speech and religious liberty. The new case started in when the owners of a bakery called Sweetcakes by Melissa refused to make a wedding cake for a lesbian couple, Rachel Bowman-Cryer and Laurel Bowman-Cryer.

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