Aden of the Christian Legal Society's Center for Law and Religious Freedom, which defends the pharmacists.
What does CLRF stand for?
CLRF stands for Center for Law and Religious Freedom (Springfield, VA)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of CLRF
We have 2 other meanings of CLRF in our Acronym Attic
- Clear Request Delay
- Criminal Law Review Division (New South Wales Department of Justice and Attorney General; Australia)
- Cambodian Legal Resources Development Center (Phnom Penh, Cambodia)
- Community Law and Rural Development Centre (South Africa)
- Coastal Long Range Development Plan (University of California, Santa Cruz)
- Center for Labor Research and Education
- Contact Lens Registry Examination (National Contact Lens Examiners)
- Centre for Local and Regional Economic Analysis (University of Portsmouth; UK)
- Citizenship Law-Related Education Program for the Schools of Maryland (Baltimore, MD)
- Carriage Return Line Feed
- Child Language Research Forum (conference; Stanford University)
- Cleveland Local Resilience Forum (England, UK)
- Common Laser Range Finder
- Construction Legal Rights Foundation
- Contingent Liability and Rehabilitation Fund (Philippines)
- Company Legislation and Regulatory Framework Committee (Singapore)
- Center for Local and Regional Governance (University of the Philippines)
- Coimisiun Le Rinci (Irish Dancing Commission; Dublin, Ireland)
- Company Law Review Group (Dublin, Ireland)
- Centre for Local and Regional Government Research (UK)
Samples in periodicals archive:
The Western Center for Law and Religious Freedom, with offices in Washington, Oregon, and California, takes on local cases similar to those handled by the Rutherford Institute.
The Christian Legal Society's Center for Law and Religious Freedom, Concerned Women for America and Focus on the Family have asked the FCC to expand the definition of "religious broadcaster" so that all religious broadcasters, including those with commercial stations, can discriminate on the basis of religion when considering people for all positions.