In response to:

Navy SEAL Could Face ‘Criminal Prosecution’ for Book about OBL Raid

wsmith-84 Wrote: Aug 25, 2012 2:39 AM
How is religious freedom infringed? The law states that if an employer provides insurance to its employees, the INSURER policies must include coverage for certain things including BC. The idea that that harms or violates the employer's religious freedom is patently absurd. And that provision will stand. If forces no one to USE BC against their belief just for it to be an included option as a provision in the policy. Weak, weak, weak argument. And it's been WAY overplayed by the right to get the rubes up in a lather.
socalcon Wrote: Aug 25, 2012 5:07 AM
{should have read} defense by the vegans...
socalcon Wrote: Aug 25, 2012 5:05 AM
Cant wait for USDA to get with Sec of HHS to issue regulations that for the 'long term health' of the populace, every one must eat a pound of red meat a week. (heck, it's not like it'll kill ya).

Then, the 'contentious objection' defense will gain traction.
AmyDB Wrote: Aug 25, 2012 2:49 AM
So the religious institutes must give up the right to see to the medical welfare of their employees via insurance to be doctrinally sound. Nice choice.
Why don't you see that by forcing the RI to offer BC in their insurance it violates their doctrine?
Or is it you don't care if RIs are forced to violate their doctrine?

There’s a new book coming out and it’s causing quite a kerfuffle in the military community. “No Easy Day,” written by Navy SEAL Team 6 member Mark Owen (pen name) and author Kevin Maurer, whose previous books covered Special Operations, reveals a first-hand account of the raid that killed Osama bin Laden. In the book Owen writes, "it is time to set the record straight about one of the most important missions in U.S. military history."

The problem? The book wasn’t vetted by the Pentagon or CIA, leaving many concerned with whether the information released is classified and could...