Descriptive analysis of the case of religion

Apr 2nd, 2015
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The two cases presented before the court bring to light the indifferences between the preferences of employers towards their female employees, particularly those at the child-bearing age.

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Argument Preview: Religion, Rights, and the WorkplaceName:Institution:Argument Preview: Religion, Rights, and the WorkplaceIntroductionThe affordable Care Act drafted by the federal government states that the privately owned religious businesses should provide maternity cover for their pregnant employees (Adams, 2012). The act faces a lifetime test, whereby the privately owned religious corporations seek to find the degree (extend) of responsibilities attached to the initial act. The bone of contention between the legal and the religious aspect of corporation surfaces from the court challenge about the credibility of the act. The female employees fear that if the court rules against them, they will spend much on the maternity issue. Consequently, if the court mandates that the corporations should extend services such as the contraceptive mandate to the employees, the corporations may spend much money on the employees' maternity needs. If the corporations fail to abide by these instructions, they face heavy fines and business closure (Denniston, 2013). The challenge between the Paul D. Clement (Washington Attorney and a former United States Solicitor) General and Donald B. Verrilli Junior (the reigning Solicitor General) reveals the urgency of the issue. It is because the issue affects both the profit bound and non-profit religious corporations. The two lawyers share much in common when it comes to the law covering the health care sector in relation to em

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