This question, to me, is what's really at the heart (soul?) of the USSC's decision in the Hobby Lobby case, that a "closely held" corporation - defined as a person under the Religious Freedom Restoration Act (signed by President Clinton, btw) - can have religious beliefs even as they are restricted from making religion a criteria for employment.
By definition, legal incorporation is intended to insulate business owners' personal lives from the activities of the business itself. Since the courts can't (and shouldn't) distinguish between "real" religions and fake ones, they are left having to decide which corporations have religious beliefs and which do not.
I'm not trying to isolate christian-run businesses from businesses run by followers of other religions. But it's fairly obvious this is where the plaintiffs in this case are coming from. Even so, I am unaware of any christian tenet that prescribes faith to any particular business. Maybe one or more of the loyal christians here can illustrate where in the bible this assertion springs from.
So, where does this go from here? Can mormon- or muslim-run businesses prevent their workers from smoking or drinking alcohol or using caffeine? Can they demand employees tithe 10% of their pay to a church? What other laws can a business ignore due to the owner's expressed religious beliefs? Will corporations now be compelled to create their own religions in order to gain exemption from laws they don't like?
This is not an attack on religion. It's about properly defining our terms in a legal context we can agree upon.
"When you're born, you get a ticket to the freak show. When you're born in America, you get a front-row seat." - GC