A Christian student group is suing their university for discrimination after they were told they weren’t allowed to discriminate against queer people.

Business Leaders in Christ (BLinC) is a student-run group at the University of Iowa that aims “to form future business leaders who will integrate their religious values such as integrity, service, and compassion into the workplace.”

Although their integrity and compassion does not extend to anyone other heterosexuals.

In 2017, the university told the students they couldn’t meet on campus after a statement on their website declared that LGBTQ people were not allowed in leadership roles within their organization.

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The students retaliated by suing the university, and a judge ruled that they had been unfairly discriminated against. And so the university appealed the decision and this week the case went to the U.S. Court of Appeals.

Attorney Eric Baxtor, representing the homophobes, claimed: “The whole thing is ironic and really a ridiculous tale of how the university went out of its way to break its own rules to target this group,” Baxter said, adding that his clients were treated “like second-class citizens.”

Almost, like the queer people banned from serving as leaders because of the gender they’re attracted to? Perhaps, Baxtor should go back to law school and look-up the definition of irony.