I've seen some Occupy Democrats's photos on the RFRA. For instance:
I'm a nurse obligated to provide topnotch care and comfort–even to individuals with freaking swastikas tattooed on their flesh.
If I can take care of Nazi sympathizers, they can service pizza to gay people.
Never mind florists and wedding cakes. What happens if you have a heart attack or you are in an accident and the doctor at the emergency room is one of those republican religious freaks and refuses to provide emergency care in the name of Jesus because he doesn't approve of your lifestyle?
Hitler started killing gays first then he moved onto heterosexuals. Don't be naive. The hate doesn't end with gays. It's just the beginning.
i) To begin with, employees are required to follow company policy, whatever that may be. A family-owned pizzeria isn't comparable.
ii) The pizzeria does serve homosexual customers. What it refuses to do is celebrate homosexuality by participating in a ceremony that glorifies homosexuality.
iii) So we went from not baking a wedding cake to "killing gays." Nothing like liberal logic.
iv) It was Christians who founded hospitals in the first place. We value life. We value the lives of unbelievers. We care about the fate of the lost. That's the point of evangelism.
v) Actually, I don't think doctors have a duty to treat everyone. If somebody like Pablo Escobar suffers life-threatening injuries when his motorcade is ambushed, I don't think physicians are morally obligated to patch him up and send him home so that he can order more hits. I'd say his "lifestyle" disqualifies him from receiving medical care.
In fact, I wouldn't object to their euthanizing him to harvest his organs to save innocent patients. That would be poetic justice for all the people he murdered.
I'm not saying that's practical–unfortunately. I'm just discussing this as a matter of principle.
v) The question at issue is how much gov't coercion is desirable or tolerable in a free society. Would you rather live in a police state? Although the gov't should generally avoid inequitable treatment, that doesn't apply to transactions between private citizens. I can do favors for a friend that I wouldn't do for a stranger. I can treat my wife preferentially.