In response to:

Can a Muslim Lead the Christian Campus Club?

CDR Wrote: Apr 07, 2012 10:26 AM
Aura, I went to the College website ( where I find 60 student groups listed - each with a particular focus and/or interest. The logic of the SC decision is that none of them my exclude from leadership students who disagree with the stated purpose of the group. Essentially the Court has decreed the end of diversity. Henceforth all organizations must be anything, while none may be something in particular. Don't let Liberal pundits mislead you. The only group that has been banned is the Christian group, and no one at the school is applying the SC decision to any other part of the College program. This is targeted anti-Christian discrimination. Period.
wsmith-84 Wrote: Apr 07, 2012 1:34 PM
Christian Legal Society (CLS), a student group that requires members to sign a Statement of Faith that, among other things, states that sexual activity should not occur outside of marriage and then only between a man and a woman. Consequently, gay and lesbian students, as well as anyone who does not subscribe to CLS' specific religious beliefs, are barred from membership.

Note, it was about group MEMBERSHIP, not leadership. And more importantly, it was about OFFICIAL RECOGNITION and FUNDING, not the right of the group to exist or discriminate against people they don't like.

But don't let the facts get in the way of your of your victimization.
wsmith-84 Wrote: Apr 07, 2012 1:20 PM
CDR, no group has been banned. Are you dissembling by intent or are you simply struggling to comprehend the FACTS of the SCOTUS decision and premise of this article?

This is targeted pro-Christian false victimhood. Period.

There, I fixed it for you.

If we follow the logic of the Supreme Court, a Muslim could lead the Intervarsity Christian Fellowship club on your local campus. As absurd as this sounds, it is the very real, potential outcome of some recent Court rulings, and it is in keeping with the decisions made independently by a number of colleges and universities.

In June, 2010, the Supreme Court ruled 5-4 that the “University of California’s Hastings College of the Law acted reasonably, and in a viewpoint-neutral manner, in refusing to officially recognize and give funds to a campus chapter of the Christian Legal Society because...