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Far from demonstrating hostility to religion, I think any fair reader would agree that Justice Bosson’s opinion comes about as close to capturing the core lessons of Justice Kennedy’s opinion—including his remarks about respecting the rights of religious believers to continue to adhere to and advocate for their beliefs—as one could possibly hope for.
Likewise, former Colorado Commissioner Jairim, who expressly embraced, and was trying to summarize, Justice Bosson’s remarks, was also merely describing the “compromises” in commercial conduct that are necessary when members of the community hold such irreconcilable views about questions involving marriage and sexuality—views that they may continue to hold, to teach and to advocate, even while they are required to treat customers equally.
Moreover, the notoriety of these "compelled speech through services" cases has, in my view, far exceeded the practical significance of the constitutional question: I believe there will be many fewer of these claims-for-exemption in the next few years than many people assume—and that therefore there is no great urgency for the Court to act. That sense of respect we owe others, whether or not we believe as they do, illuminates this country, setting it apart from the discord that afflicts much of the rest of the world.
(Indeed, I’d wager that ten or twenty years from now, these cases will be virtually nonexistent.) Justice Kennedy asked whether the state court judgment could stand if “at least one member of the [Colorado Civil Rights] Commission” based his or her decision “in significant part . In short, I would say to the Huguenins, with the utmost respect: it is the price of citizenship. Justice Bosson wrote those words in August 2013, almost two years before Justice Kennedy’s opinion for the Court in Obergefell.