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Social Calls SCOTUS Wedding Cake Decision Half-Baked

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Social Calls SCOTUS Wedding Cake Decision Half-Baked research shows that when social media discusses Supreme Court, people used these words: . Based on our research, see the crowd's opinion and sentiment on Supreme Court . The data was collected from samples of comments made on the Internet through 06/04/2018. You can intereact with the polling data and see actual excerpts of opinions we've gathered.Use the search box to enter topics, terms, and/or names to see the latest trends and opinion polls on news, sports, politics, entertainment, celebrities, hashtags, products, electronics and more. Opinion polls are updated several times every day on every topic.

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The U.S. Supreme Court has tackled innumerable controversies throughout its history, but the case of Colorado baker Jack Phillips has proved to be one of the most polarizing – at least on social media. In 2012, Phillips refused to create a wedding cake for same-sex couple David Mullins and Charlie Craig, who then hauled him before the Colorado Civil Rights Commission. Phillips claimed that his Christian faith would not allow him to bake a cake for Mullins and Craig, but the Commission ruled that Phillips was just using religion as an excuse to discriminate. That was not the right decision, the Supreme Court ruled on Monday, siding with Phillips. In a 7-2 decision, SCOTUS said that it was not the Commission's role to judge the validity of Phillips' religious conviction. "The commission's hostility was inconsistent with the First Amendment's guarantee that our laws be applied in a manner that is neutral toward religion," Justice Anthony Kennedy wrote in the ruling. A majority of social media users disagrees, giving the Supremes 57 percent negatives after the ruling, although legal experts say anyone worried about gay rights should not panic just yet. "Today's decision is remarkably narrow," CNN Supreme Court analyst Steve Vladeck said. "It's hard to see the decision setting a precedent." –Hugo Guzman

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