At a multi-faith conference, a broad group began discussing the extent of their freedom to practice their religions. "As an Evangelical Christian," said one, "I reserve the right to not serve homosexuals." "Yeah?" said someone else. "Well, I'm an Anti-Religionist by faith. I won't serve anyone who espouses a religion." The Christian curled her lip at him.
Another raised a hand. "I'm a Universal Acceptant. I can't be faithful and bring aid or service to anyone who displays intolerance, including by refusing someone service." The Anti-Religionist rolled his eyes. She rolled hers back.
"I'm a Former Malcontent," said another. "I can refuse service to anyone in government."
"But you're a former Malcontent," said the evangelical.
"That's my denomination. Orthodox Malcontents won't serve anyone who participates in the status quo."
"Well, that's broad," she said.
He shrugged. "They're strict."
"Anyone else?" said the Universal Acceptant.
A woman stood. "Anti-Theist. I won't serve gods."
"I'm an Artifical Denialist," said one. "I won't serve artificial beings."
"Does my cochlear implant count?" asked the Malcontent. The Denialist narrowed his eyes and leaned away.
"I'm Buddhist," said another. "I'll serve anyone." The crowd hushed.
And that's how Buddhists got a lock on the service industry.