Colorado baker who refused to make a gay wedding cake is back in court to fight another discrimination suit over a 'transition day' cake
Judge says he is inclined to move forward with court proceedings
On Thursday's episode of "Pat Gray Unleashed," Pat Gray and Jeffy Fisher noted that Jack Phillips — the baker who was sued for refusing to bake a cake for a gay wedding — is back in court after he refused to bake a "transition day cake" for a customer's transgender coming out party.
The state of Colorado has moved to drop that case, but the presiding judge said that he is inclined to hear the case. Watch the video above for details.
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On Tuesday's episode of "Pat Gray Unleashed," Pat and Keith discussed comments that Stacey Abrams made during an interview with ABC News reporter Linsey Davis about voter suppression. Later, Pat played a clip of Sen. Elizabeth Warren (D-Mass.) apologizing for Native American claims.
In this clip, Pat explained that Abrams was still the only person to hold on to the belief that she won the Georgia gubernatorial election in 2018 due to Abrams' claim that voter suppression — aka voter ID laws — kept blacks from voting.
Pat explained that for Abrams to assume that blacks struggled to obtain ID was racist, never mind the implication that black voters would have supported her campaign in the election.
"But we have seen over the last 20 years a constriction on who has the right to use that right. We have seen it through the voter ID laws...," Abrams said.
Pat concluded that Abrams would always be a victim and that her behavior was pathetic for victimizing the black community — a community that overwhelmingly supported voter ID laws.
Later, Pat played a clip of Sen. Warren who apologized for claiming Native American heritage and for the "harm she caused.:"
"Like anyone who is being honest with themselves, I know that I have made mistakes. I am sorry for the harm that I have caused. I have listened, and I have learned a lot. Also, I am grateful for the many conversations that we have had together. It is a great honor to partner with Indian country, that is what I have tried to do as a senator, and that is what I promise to do as the president of the United States of America," Warren said.
Pat and Keith joked that they wondered who gave Warren the right to call Native Americans "Indians.'
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