Religious birthday card cards will soon be able to receive the blessing of their religious parents.
The new policy comes in the wake of the Supreme Court ruling that legalized same-sex marriage nationwide.
Under the new policy, religious birthday cardholders can receive a personalized card with the religious name and date of birth.
If they want a traditional religious card, they can choose the name of a local rabbi or religious leader or choose their own religious name.
“This is the first time that a religious card will receive the religious blessing of its religious parents,” said Dr. Michael Linn, a pediatrician at Children’s Hospital Los Angeles.
“This is a first step toward the inclusion of religious people and their religious views into the public sphere.”
The card can be sent to anyone who is eligible for a religious blessing, with a name that matches the religious parent.
It can also be sent for an additional $100 and can be exchanged for another card.
If a religious parent or guardian doesn’t want to receive their religious card with a religious name, the card can still be exchanged at a church or synagogue.
The religious blessing will be given after the religious parents have signed the card.
The blessing is also made available online.
Linn said that, at least on the surface, it appears that the card will be a religious symbol of the person’s identity.
The card will still be a gift to the parent and can’t be returned.
The policy will not apply to religious birthday parties.
The card will not be available for public viewing in hospitals, schools, restaurants, churches or other places where the religious group is allowed to participate.
Lisbeth Ponce, the head of the Center for Civil Rights in the Philippines, told ABC News that the decision was a blow to religious groups.
“It’s really sad because the cards are a beautiful way to bring children to a religious experience,” Ponce said.
“They bring people together and celebrate.
We hope this change goes further to protect these people and also to protect the religious right of people to express their faith.”
The Religious Freedom Restoration Act (RFRA), signed into law in 1986 by President Ronald Reagan, bars the federal government from denying a religious group the right to practice or provide services because of their religion.
The law protects people from being discriminated against because of how they identify, how they worship, their race, color, national origin, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity or expression, age, disability, or genetic information.
The Center for Religious Freedom has been working to bring more people into the mainstream of religion.
It was founded by Dr. Richard Landes and has more than 50 members across the country.