With that said, the disagreement is still substantial, and it goes without saying (to be anyway) that we err on the side of life. Consistent pro-life people should continue to discourage the use of oral contraception given its possible-to-likely abortifacient properties until we have much stronger evidence that those properties do not exist (or, more technically, until all warrant for thinking they do exists is erased). As of now, we are nowhere near that high bar.
As such, Christians who wish to operate their ministries and businesses within the context of their pro-life beliefs ought not be required to provide these pills. Moreover, Christians who are opposed to all forms of artifical birth control (i.e., Catholics) CERTAINLY ought not be required to provide it, nor should they be required to materially cooperate in the process of their employees receiving it. Anything less is religious oppression and should be opposed by all people of good faith (regardless of their faith).
No ma'am. I, unlike you, am respecting their faith and their right to their beliefs. There is nothing more mature and adult. You're the one telling them that they are wrong, that this doesn't violate their beliefs. It seems to me that the person who stamps their foot and insists without evidence that they are right because they said so is the childish one.mel wrote:Now you are just behaving like a child.