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U.S. Supreme Court endorses football coach's on-field prayers

Summary by Ground News
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled Monday that a public school district violated the First Amendment by suspending a football coach who insisted on praying at midfield right after games. The 6-3 decision is a victory for those who seek a larger role for prayers and religion in the public schools. The court stressed that Coach Joe Kennedy's prayers began as private and personal expression and were not official acts of promoting religion at school. Kennedy argued that banning his prayers violated his right to free speech.
2 months ago·Washington, United States

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U.S. Supreme Court endorses football coach's on-field prayers

The court ruled that a Washington state public school district violated the rights of the Christian high school football coach.

2 months ago·United Kingdom
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The Guardian

Supreme court sides with high school coach who led on-field prayers

Ruling expands religious rights of government employees in latest of supreme court rulings taking a broad view of religious liberty

2 months ago·London, United Kingdom
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CTV News

U.S. Supreme Court sides with coach who sought to pray after game

The U.S. Supreme Court on Monday sided with a football coach from Washington state who sought to kneel and pray on the field after games.

2 months ago·Toronto, Canada
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The Independent

Supreme Court full decision on football coach leading prayers

Decision criticised for allegedly eroding separation of church and state

2 months ago·London, United Kingdom
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USA Today

Supreme Court backs praying coach Joseph Kennedy who knelt on the 50-yard line after games

The decision is the latest in which the court has significantly shifted the interpretation of the Constitution toward a conservative viewpoint.

2 months ago·United States
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Washington Times

High court allows football coach’s prayer as private religious expression

The Supreme Court ruled Monday in favor of a public high school football coach who was fired after he prayed at the 50-yard line immediately after games, saying the government can’t punish someone for what a majority of justices held was personal, private religious expression.

2 months ago·Washington, United States
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