Look junior, Iíve studied constitutional law for over 30 years. I know what Iím talking about. The positive guarantees of the U.S. Constitution cannot be overridden by an act of Congress, including the Civil Rights Act of 1964.Your ignorance of the law and the Constitution is evident for all to see. Anyone who denies the applicability of the Civil Rights Act of 1964 to all states doesn't have a clue about the law.
As I told you before, Iím a free and natural citizen at common law. I donít voluntarily waive my rights and place myself under the jurisdiction of legislative statutes or bureaucratic regulations that abrogate my rights. I recognize that many people do, but that doesnít mean I have to as well.
I do not have to employ anyone whom I donít want to. If I decide not to hire someone because of race, gender, sexual orientation, or any other reason, or no reason at all, I am perfectly within my rights to do so. I donít give a damn what a handful of people sitting in Little Rock or in DC say about that. They simply have no lawful authority to abrogate my rights, period.
The Declaration of Independence very clearly and very specifically acknowledges that rights come from God, not government. Our founding fathers were smart enough to recognize that as a self-evident truth. Apparently you're so stupid you think it's false.God isn't mentioned in the Constitution. And all rights, even the right to exercise your religion, are subject to limitations where compelling governmental interests are involved.
As far as government limiting the free exercise of religion, you are completely in error. The 1st Amendment expressly forbids government from doing so.
You are so ignorant of constitutional law itís not even funny. I feel like a rocket scientist trying to explain jet propulsion to a 3rd grader.
Hooters does it every single day....businesses open to the general public cannot discriminate in employment or public accommodations.
Federal laws abrogating the natural rights of citizens are not made pursuant to the Constitution, and are therefore not the supreme law of the land. In this case, government is specifically and expressly forbidden from enacting laws that prohibit the free exercise of religion. Such laws are void ab initio. End of story.Federal laws made pursuant to the Constitution are part of the "supreme law of the land."