Robert A. Destro, J.D.
Professor of Law
> Web Page
• International Human Rights
• Freedom of Religion
• Freedom of Speech
• Freedom of Association
• Marriage Law
• Civil Rights
School: Columbus School of Law
February 18, 2015
"Destro said the Feb. 9 decision does not necessarily mean the Supreme Court will rule same-sex 'marriage' to be the law of the land, as the high court did in its 1973 ruling in Roe v. Wade that legalized abortion. However, Destro noted that same-sex 'marriage' advocates are seeking to influence the high court’s thinking by changing the 'facts on the ground' in states where same-sex couples are already receiving marriage licenses."
December 11, 2014
Destro was interviewed about an amendment to the D.C. Human Rights Act and how it affects religious liberty.
September 10, 2014
Church leaders, politicians, laity meet in D.C. on behalf of Mideast Christians
September 9, 2014
Catholic scholar: Obama can't ignore militants' Islamic appeal
September 4, 2014
Regulating Abortion Facilities
July 31, 2014
Destro was quoted in a story on the challenge to the Hobby Lobby ruling by Satanists.
July 14, 2014
Destro was quoted in a story on the Hobby Lobby Supreme Court Case.
July 10, 2014
Destro was interviewed on the implications of the White House's promised EDNA executive order on Catholic organizations.
July 1, 2014
Destro published an op-ed on the Hobby Lobby Supreme Court Case.
June 30, 2014
Destro was interviewed on regarding the Hobby Lobby decision announced by the Supreme Court on June 30.
Professor Destro writes about the history of law and religion in the United States and examines the statutes and case law governing religious liberty in a variety of settings, including education, the workplace, tax, the courtroom, property, and the corporate boardroom.
Robert A. Destro is Professor of Law and founding Director of the Interdisciplinary Program in Law & Religion at Catholic University’s Columbus School of Law. From 1983 to 1989 he served as a commissioner on the United States Commission on Civil Rights, and led the commission's discussions in the areas of discrimination on the basis of disability, national origin and religion.