An Arizona judge has rejected a wed shop’s objection to a Phoenix ordinance that forbids discrimination based on sexual orientation and gender issues identity.

Judge Karen Mullins regulated last week that the city’s ordinance does not violate government rules, scorning arguments proposed by uniting invitation decorators Joanna Duka and Breanna Koski, who tried to get around the city principle, the Arizona Republic reported.

The designers’ advocates argued that the city’s authorization would pressure Christian businesses to provide services for same-sex duets despite their religion views that marriage is between a man and a woman. Such requirements would violate the constitution.

The judge used to say the ordinance does not violate the free speech and religion liberty rights of the women in the case, indicating women continued can exercise their religion as they see fit.

“The printing of same-sex people names on uniting invitations does not impede in any way plaintiffs’ independent utilization of( their) religious belief by attending the church of their choice, engaging in religious activities or purposes, and uttering their beliefs on their business website and literature or in their personal lives, ” the adjudicate wrote.

The case is expected to be subjected to an appeal, with ADF attorney Jonathan Scruggs telling the Republic: “People shouldn’t be forced to promote views that they disagree with.”

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