So, let me share my outrage by linking you to others who have said what I was thinking.
Consider the issue of China, as Kylene Beers explains it. The goods produced in China and sold at Hobby Lobby are made under a system which encourages stringent family planning, which persecutes Christians, and which creates cheap stuff for Americans to buy at Hobby Lobby. Trust me, Kylene Beers says it much better than I do.
Then there's R. Scott Colglazier, who, from a minister's point of view, defends the separation of church and state simply, eloquently, and calmly. His Take a Breath advice was welcomed; my blood pressure was soaring.
Granted, I'm only reading sites which support my prejudices. I'm too disheartened to face gloating right now. So, on I searched.
I found Jack Jenkins, at Think Progress, who told me Why the Hobby Lobby Decision Actually Hurts People of Faith. Quoting such radical journals as the Associated Baptist Press and the American Jewish Committee, he concludes with this:
These voices represent the majority of religious Americans who insist that today’s pro-Hobby Lobby decision isn’t about protecting “religious liberty.” Instead, it’s just a victory for one kind of religion, specifically the (usually conservative) faith of those privileged enough to own and operate massive corporations.Just when I thought it couldn't get any worse, I found A Treasury of Justice Ginsburg's Real Talk in Her Hobby Lobby Dissent. I'm not enough of a legal geek to plow through the verbiage at first blush, but Michelle Dean, at Gawker, translates Ginsburgian-italics into Deanisms... and I was smiling when I clicked away to start this post for you.
If you're too upset to read further, I understand. If you are looking for a totally biased representation of well-written prose on my side of the subject, click through. PLEASE don't try to engage in a "change the mind" conversation in the comments; I fear, as does Justice Ginsburg, that if you do we will have wandered into a minefield.