The Difference Between Law Enforcement and Sodomy
This time last year, we were in the midst of a controversy. It involved sodomite unions and bakeries/flower shops. The issue ended in many of these people facing heavy financial burdens in legal fees and litigation. Now, we have a similar situation. There has been a rash of restaurants which refused to serve police officers or who have given tampered food.
As I reported, a Zaxby’s in Shelby, NC, served County Sheriff Deputies tampered food after verbally abusing them. Now, we have an incident of a police officer being refused service by a cook.
Upscale fast food restaurant Noodles & Company is receiving criticism after several police officers said they were denied service at the chain’s Alexandria, Virginia, outlet.
According to reports, a female officer said that as she stood in line to order her lunch, a Noodles & Company cook walked up to a cashier and said something similar to, “You are going to have to take me off the line, because I am not serving that.”
The question has to be raised: what is the difference between law enforcement and sodomites? If you can be sued for refusing service based on sexual sin, why not for refusing to serve those in law enforcement?
Well, it seems that the main issue is the fact that it is not the companies’ policy that these restaurants do not serve law enforcement officers. It is the employees of these restaurants that have caused the problem.
But this leads to the more questions. Is not the owner responsible for his/her employee? Can the employees be sued? Could this officer or the officer in North Carolina bring suit against the people who refused to give the same service to them that they gave to everyone else? It is unclear.
We know that these people should at the least lose their jobs. This is no less discrimination than what we see in cases of color or nationality. And as sensitive as our culture has gotten concerning fairness, we should see action taken very soon to fix these types of problems.
Article reposted with permission from Constitution.com. Article by Michael Ware.