Should Black-Owned Bakeries be Forced to Bake “Nazi Cakes”?

Have you noticed that the homosexual rights movement has been silent over what’s happening about the removal of monuments?

Could it be that the demand to remove offensive images is damaging the argument that bakers, florists, and photographers should be forced to serve same-sex marriage ceremonies?

Trending: Sullied Stormy Stomps Offstage As Publicity Stunt Steams Ahead

There are beliefs and views that offend people, so much so that there are calls for their removal. Millions of dollars are pouring into the Southern Poverty Law Center to expose “hate groups.”

Once exposed, do people have the right not to service their operation or business? Sure they do. No one should be forced to accommodate a view they disagree with. If it’s OK for anti-Confederates to oppose Confederate opinions, memorials, and services, it seems to me that it should be OK for anyone to oppose and not accommodate other types of offending opinions and actions.

Should a black-owned bakery be forced to make a cake with a Confederate flag emblazoned on it designed for a Confederate-themed wedding? I don’t believe a baker should be forced to make any cake for whatever reason.

The cracks are beginning to widen in the argument that business owners should be forced to supply an advertised service for any or all who request it no matter what the subject matter.

A Wisconsin Circuit Court announced … that it will rule a Christian photographer can declare her faith-based intent not to take photos at homosexual “weddings” because her business does not have a storefront.

The court said her online business would not be prosecuted under a Dane County law banning “discrimination” based on “sexual orientation.”

Evangelical Christian Amy Lawson, who describes herself as “a Madison portrait and wedding photographer with a passion for telling visual stories that glorify God,” had once advertised publicly that she would not take photos that promote homosexual “marriage” (or abortion or racism). (LifeSiteNews)

Does this mean that if a Jewish-owned bakery that has a storefront it will be forced to make a cake for a Nazi-themed wedding or a Jewish-owned printer will be forced to print signs for a pro-Nazi protest march?

The homosexual lobby has been able to carve out special protections for their position that are not afforded to others.

If on a particular day a pro-Confederate, a pro-Nazi, and a pro-homosexual walked into three separate bakeries and asked for a cake, only two of the bakeries could refuse and not be fined even though the argument for each refusal would be the same.

This is not equal justice under the law; it’s a perversion of justice…


Read the Rest of the Story at

Gary DeMar

Gary DeMar was raised in the suburbs of Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania. He is a graduate of Western Michigan University (1973) and Reformed Theological Seminary (1979). He has served as researcher and writer at the Christian Worldview ministry American Vision since 1980 and President since 1984. Today he serves as Senior Fellow at American Vision where he lectures, researches, and writes on various worldview issues. Gary is the author of 30 books on a variety of topics – from "America’s Christian History" and "God and Government" to "Thinking Straight in a Crooked World" to "Last Days Madness." Gary has been interviewed by Time magazine, CNN, MSNBC, FOX, the BBC, and Sean Hannity. He has done numerous radio and television interviews, including the “Bible Answer Man,” hosted by Hank Hanegraaff and “Today’s Issues” with Tim Wildmon and Marvin Sanders. Newspaper interviews with Gary have appeared in the Washington Times, Toledo (Ohio) Blade, the Sacramento Bee, the Atlanta Journal-Constitution, Marietta Daily Journal, San Francisco Chronicle, The Orlando Sentinel, and the Chicago Tribune.

Please leave your comments below

We have no tolerance for comments containing violence, racism, vulgarity, profanity, all caps, or discourteous behavior. Thank you for partnering with us to maintain a courteous and useful public environment where we can engage in reasonable discourse.