Even if you don’t enjoy watching cars race around in circles, you’ve got to be a little bit of a NASCAR fan this week.
The Oklahoma Secondary School Activities Association (OSSAA), which sanctions high school sports in the state, has an obligation to follow the law — as you would expect.
More than two decades ago, the OSSAA Board of Directors approved a policy that basically said they’ll abide by the Supreme Court decision in Lee v. Weisman (1992), which said public schools couldn’t sponsor prayers over the public address system at sporting events.
Simple enough. They didn’t even have to approve such a policy (since it was law), but they did.
Two Girls Sat Out Part of a Soccer Tournament Because Muslim Players Refused to Compete Against Them
I posted yesterday about how Clemson University head football coach Dabo Swinney planned to attend a fundraiser to receive an award from the Palmetto Family Council, an anti-gay Christian group.
Among the many problems was that he would be appearing not as a private citizen but as the Clemson coach. It would also send a message that he shares the bigoted views of the Christian organization.