In a 6-3 ruling of Bostock v. Clayton County, the Supreme Court expanded the definition of “sex” to include “sexual orientation” and “gender identity” under Title VII of the Civil Rights Act of 1964. Ignoring authorial intent, the Supreme Court ruled that sex – which meant biological gender – would also refer to sexual behavior.
Because of this woefully unconstitutional opinion of the Supreme Court which seeks to rewrite law from the judiciary, it is widely assumed that it is now illegal to discriminate against those who engage in sexually immoral behavior or practice deception regarding the representation of their gender.
The Montana Daily Gazette proudly affirms the original 1964 Civil Rights Act, which says that employers may not discriminate “on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, or national origin.” Most of these descriptors relate to immutable aspects of humanity either made by God or ensured by his providence.
However, in Bostock v. Clayton County, the Supreme Court has effectively added behaviors to list of protected qualities of a human being.