Is it really possible that a nonprofit's values and thus standing in the courts can trump a forprofit's values? This appears to be the case for a for-profit school in California now facing a law suit by two teachers who were fired for not identifying their beliefs (nb. yes there is more to the story but for now, this is enough to chat about).
My understanding of what the Court is considering is that the teachers may well be able to take such action because a for-profit cannot establish, shall we say, prejudicial, standards for its employees like, shall we say, a school run by a religious organization. In essence, for-profits can and should be held to a different standard than nonprofits.
So, while there are many nonprofits doing lots of harm to their constituents if not also their employees (e.g. your faith belief dictates whether you can use your skills OR your employees can be pedaphiles), for-profits cannot establish that a particular set of beliefs (like employees can't drive cars that polute?) is required to be a good employee?
Maybe I'm missing something (not improbable) but at minimum, the question certainly challenges a number of premises that go far beyond the fundamental difference: nonprofits' profits go to service and for-profits' profits to to owners.
Hm, is it really true then that for-profits in general