The National Review’s Mike Huckabee called on the theater owners to get back to God’s Bible.
“Theater owners are the people who own the most theaters,” Huckabee said on the campaign trail.
“If they can’t go to the theater because of their faith, they should be asked to leave the theater.
It’s a right, not a privilege.
And they should not be forced to go to churches and churches and church.
You don’t have to go.
Go to the movies, go to a church, go have dinner.
Go see the movies.”
The campaign trail followed a similar line on the Christian right, where many pastors have called for a return to the old “God’s Comedy” days, when people prayed and had a good time.
In some ways, Huckabee’s suggestion is not surprising: He has a long history of criticizing churches and other places of worship for refusing to accommodate him.
In January, he told a rally of his supporters that he would be “very disappointed if a local church did not accommodate me, the governor, because I will be there.”
Huckabee also said that “the Bible says to be humble, to be kind, to walk respectfully.
That’s the only way you can live your life.
If a pastor in this country doesn’t respect that, we need to go somewhere else.”
But Huckabee’s call to “go somewhere else” has not stopped some Christian leaders from voicing their disapproval.
“I don’t think you should have to be religious to be a good Christian,” Pastor Robert Spurlock of Saddleback Christian Church in California told a crowd in Sacramento, where Huckabee was speaking.
“You can be a great Christian, and you can be an honorable Christian, but you can’t be a Christian in a place where people say, ‘We don’t want to accommodate you because we don’t believe in the Bible.’
We need to stop this.”
In a statement, the Southern Baptist Convention’s Ethics & Religious Liberty Commission said that pastors should not have to cater to those who disagree with their faith.
“We strongly believe that the right to practice one’s faith should not depend on the religious beliefs of others,” the statement said.
“This statement was issued to express our strong concern that some churches may choose to not participate in a film program because of its religious content, or because it may offend a particular group of people.”
“It is the duty of the pastor to help people find the meaning of life and a community that is based on the gospel,” the document said.
The Southern Baptist Union has been an outspoken critic of the Obama administration’s position on LGBT rights, which it described as a “declaration of war on Christians.”
The group has said it does not support discrimination against gays or lesbians.
But it has backed legislation that would allow businesses to refuse service to LGBT people, saying it is a “basic right” to do so.
“A Christian should not face discrimination, and I think that the Christian community is very sensitive to this issue,” said Southern Baptist General Bishop James F. Epps, the president of the denomination.
“So I think they are going to be very concerned.
I think it is going to have a significant impact on the Southern Baptists.”
In 2012, a church in Iowa voted to ban a film called “The Good Wife” that featured a gay couple.
The state’s Republican governor, Terry Branstad, told local news outlets that he was “heartened” by the church’s decision.
“There is a lot of hope in Iowa and in the world about a changing climate,” Branstad said.
In response to the decision, Branstad wrote a letter to the National Religious Broadcasters saying, “The state of Iowa cannot be viewed as a leader in religious freedom or tolerance.
We cannot be considered a leader or a follower in any community.”
The Iowa Religious Freedom Restoration Act prohibits the government from enforcing state laws that bar discrimination based on religion.
The measure was signed into law by Republican Gov.
Terry Branstans wife, a U.S. senator, and was vetoed by then-Democratic Sen. Bruce Braley, a state representative.
The Iowa Civil Rights Commission has also weighed in on the issue, saying the law “unreasonably discriminates” against people based on their sexual orientation and gender identity.
The American Civil Liberties Union has also called for Branstad to rescind the bill, which was passed by the state legislature in 2015.
The U.N. Human Rights Council has also said it opposes the law, saying that it could “lead to discrimination against same-sex couples and others.”
“We do not think it should be law,” said Ejdick Abo, a spokesman for the U.K. government.
The United Nations Human Rights Office said it is “deeply concerned” by “the discriminatory implications” of the law.
“While the law should not discriminate against people