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Results from Constitution Party
Last answered 3 hours ago
Distribution of answers submitted by Constitution Party.
Data includes total votes submitted by visitors since Apr 1, 2015. For users that answer more than once (yes we know), only their most recent answer is counted in the total results. Total percentages may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.
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* Data estimated by matching users to U.S. Census data block groups via the American Community Survey (2007-2011)
3 years ago by yahoo.com
3 years ago by freebeacon.com
3 years ago by addictinginfo.org
3 years ago by huffingtonpost.com
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3 years ago by newsbusters.org
Data based on unique submissions (duplicates or multiple submissions are eliminated) per user using a 30-day moving average to reduce daily variance from traffic sources. Totals may not add up to exactly 100% as we allow users to submit "grey area" stances that may not be categorized into yes/no stances.
Learn more about Religious Freedom Act
In 1993 the federal government passed the federal Religious Freedom Restoration Act. The law was intended to protect Native Americans in danger of losing their jobs because of religious ceremonies that involved the illegal drug peyote. Since then 20 states have passed their own versions of the “religious freedom” laws and 12 more have introduced the legislation this year. Supporters of the law argue that the government shouldn't force religious businesses and churches to serve customers who participate in lifestyles contrary to their owners’ beliefs. Proponents of the law argue that the political context has changed since 1992 and states are now passing their own versions of the law with the intent of discriminating against gay and lesbian couples. See recent religious freedom act news
More stances on this issue
Only if the business is owned by a religious order otherwise there is too much leeway for discrimination. 3 years ago from a Constitution in Pittsfield, NH
Privately owned businesses offering a non-essential (codified in law) product or service should be able to deny that product or service based on religious beliefs which they have demonstrably adhered (one could sue if they showed the business or it's... 3 years ago from a Constitution in Jefferson, GA
Yes, unless it gets any taxpayer money. 3 years ago from a Constitution in Wilmington, DE
Yes, as long as you are not providing a public service, like driving a taxi, medical care. If you are selling something that can easily be bought next door, then have at it. 3 years ago from a Constitution in Sacramento, CA
If your going to refuse work because you feel someone is living in sin (for being gay for example) then you have to refuse work for ALL sins that are against your religion. You shouldn't get to discriminate based on sexual orientation. 3 years ago from a Constitution in Willoughby, OH
Depends on the situation and what they are being asked to do. For example, a minister shouldn't be forced to marry same sex couples if it is against his/her beliefs. 3 years ago from a Constitution in Charlotte, NC
Any business should be able to deny service to any customer for any reason. 3 years ago from a Constitution in Levittown, PA
Yes. I believe this is a difference vs the civil rights movement of the past. Government should have no regulatory manner in the affairs of business and states should dictate what is acceptable in the local lands. What's accepted in Texas will differ... 3 years ago from a Constitution in Corpus Christi, TX
Based on the race, religion, sexual orientation, gender, of the customer no. Based on the service requested, yes. 3 years ago from a Constitution in Bellevue, NE