I see your point. However, wouldn't that be the choice which was made by that individual who is seeking employment? Like, if your religious beliefs are different from that of the religious organization where you are seeking employment, wouldn't that adhere you to their beliefs in a sense? Kind of like you know what you're getting into by seeking employment with them? An example which isn't related to religion: I am a smoker (I know, a nasty habit), but there are places of employment where smoking on the property is forbidden. Some companies prohibit anyone to come onto their property if they even remotely smell of smoke. So, if I apply for and get hired by an employer who has these policies in place, I know what I am getting myself into, and therefore have to adhere to their policies. If an employer can deny employment to smokers (people who smoke on the property or smell of smoke), or can charge more for medical insurance for smokers, why can't a religious organization determine what is covered through their chosen insurance company and what is not? I'm truly not trying to be argumentative here, I'm trying to understand both sides.