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SCOTUS: Businesses can discriminate against LGBTQ+ customers as rogue court opens door for discrimination free-for-all

As expected the anticipated ruling in the case of a Colorado web designer who claims she was ‘persecuted’ at the idea of having to do a wedding website for gay people has won her case. We are obligated to acknowledge here that the document she allegedly used to do so appears to have been falsified.

The long and ongoing case of a Colorado web designer who attempted to use her ‘religion’ as means to circumvent anti-discrimination laws has won her case. In a 6-3 ruling, the Supreme Court has ruled that the woman Ms Smith does not have to make such websites and legally can turn such couples away.

There’s one small problem though. The document she says came to her with the request for the same-sex wedding website is actually fake according to multiple reports. The gentlman who she says made the request has denied ever having made the request at all.

The New Republic tracked down that man who has been identified as Stewart. According to an interview with the magazine, Stewart isn’t even gay and never made the request and is uncertain how his name got in there. In case it couldn’t get any stranger, Stewart as he has been identified was married to a woman when all of this happened.

“I can confirm I did not contact 303 Creative about a website,” he said. “It’s fraudulent insomuch as someone is pretending to be me and looking to marry someone called Mike. That’s not me.

“What’s most concerning to me is that this is kind of like the one main piece of evidence that’s been part of this case for the last six-plus years and it’s false,” he added. “Nobody’s checked it. Anybody can pick up the phone, write an email, send a text, to verify whether that was correct information.”

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