A Gracious Explanation Of Christian Conviction In The Ashers Bakery Case

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  • R. Scott Clark
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    R.Scott Clark is the President of the Heidelberg Reformation Association, the author and editor of, and contributor to several books and the author of many articles. He has taught church history and historical theology since 1997 at Westminster Seminary California. He has also taught at Wheaton College, Reformed Theological Seminary, and Concordia University. He has hosted the Heidelblog since 2007.

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2 comments

  1. Isn’t the message printed or written on to a product essentially a part of that product? Therefore, isn’t a product carrying a new message essentially a new product? Is it now the law that when a potential customer demands that a business make a new product according to their specification, the business is discriminating against the customer if it refuses to take on the commission and perform it as demanded? So I can now go into a Chinese Restaurant, demand a Turkish recipe döner kebab and successfully sue them for discrimination if they fail to serve me with the dish I demanded, made according to the published recipe? Is it now the law that if I go into a halal restaurant and demand pork and they refuse, I can successfully sue them for religious discrimination?

  2. This seems to be a worldwide phenomenon. Could it be that someone has been loosed for a little season that he should deceive the nations….? (Rev 20:3)

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