Sign the pledge to let your customers and community know that your business is Open to All.
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Sign the Pledge

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By signing this pledge, you agree to share your business’ information with the Movement Advancement Project which coordinates the Open to All Coalition. Your business’ name, location and website will be displayed publicly as a supporter.

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The Open to All coalition is engaging public-serving small businesses to take the Open to All Pledge. By signing the pledge and displaying the Open to All sign in your store window (if you have a storefront), small business owners can commit to supporting nondiscrimination protections and sending a powerful message that their business is open to all.

Take the Pledge: “This Business Is Open to All”

This business pledges to:

  • Maintain a welcoming and safe environment for people —including employees, visitors, customers, vendors and clients — regardless of race, ethnicity, national origin, sex, gender, religion, disability, sexual orientation, gender identity, or gender expression.
  • Not discriminate against any individuals or deny them goods or services based on any of these characteristics, and to provide goods and services to everyone on the same terms.
  • If applicable, display the “Open to All” sign in my storefront window or in a place visible to my customers. Download the PDF here

As a nation, we decided a long time ago that when a business opens its doors to the public, it should be open to everyone, on the same terms.

But a case before the Supreme Court wants to take us back to the days when businesses could tell people, “We don’t serve your kind here.”

Masterpiece Cakeshop vs. Colorado Civil Rights Commission involves a bakery that refused service to a same-sex couple in violation of Colorado law. The bakery is claiming it should be exempt from the state’s nondiscrimination law due to the religious beliefs of its owner. A win for the bakery could open the door to wide ranging forms of discrimination and people facing discrimination. In short, it could next be used to support legal arguments enabling discrimination against women, minority faiths, people of color, and people with disabilities—as well as LGBT people. A ruling is expected by June.

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