“In the U.K., there’s been a very high level of public anger and outrage.
It’s about a very controversial decision.
We’ve had the Supreme Court of the United Kingdom overturning the Equality Act, and that’s really been a wake-up call to everyone, and it’s a real wake-me-up moment for us.”
The court’s decision means that the United States will now need to get its act together to prevent similar court challenges to discrimination laws.
A federal judge in Georgia on Monday overturned a Georgia law that required transgender people to use bathrooms that match the gender on their birth certificates, arguing it violates the Americans with Disabilities Act.
The ruling came in a lawsuit filed by a lesbian couple who had sued the state over the law, which was passed after Gov.
Nathan Deal signed a controversial transgender bathroom bill into law in February.
“The law does nothing to promote equality or to protect transgender individuals,” the judge wrote in the decision, which the judge will consider at a future date.
“It merely targets and targets at will those who disagree with its message.”
Lawyers for the plaintiffs argued that the law violates the First Amendment by forcing businesses to accommodate gender stereotypes and not providing them with the right to use facilities that match their gender identity.
The decision is a win for the LGBT community and others who have sued the Georgia law in federal court.
The law was challenged in federal district court, and U.A.E. and the American Civil Liberties Union sued in federal appeals court.
A three-judge panel of the U,S.
Court of Appeals for the 6th Circuit ruled in favor of the plaintiffs, but on Tuesday the U