From the only reliable source of Catholic news on the net, Eye of the Tiber:
Just hours after ruling that all Americans, no matter their sexual orientation, can now legally marry the people they love, the U.S. Supreme Court went forward with plans to demand that God apologize and make amends for His actions at Sodom and Gomorrah.
The justices found that, under the 14th Amendment, states must issue marriage licenses to same-sex couples and recognize same-sex unions that have been performed in other states, and that the Divine judgment of God that was passed upon Sodom and Gomorrah was unjust. Justice Anthony Kennedy delivered the majority opinion and was joined by Justices Ginsburg, Kagan, Breyer and Sotomayor in calling God to step down from his post immediately.
Some there are–many, perhaps–who are offended by public displays of religion. Religion, they believe, is a personal matter; if it must be given external manifestation, that should not occur in public places where others may be offended. I can understand that attitude: It parallels my own toward the playing in public of rock music or Stravinsky. And I too am especially annoyed when the intrusion upon my inner peace occurs while I am part of a captive audience, as on a municipal bus or in the waiting room of a public agency.
My own aversion cannot be imposed by law because of the First Amendment. See Ward v. Rock Against Racism, 491 U. S. 781, 790 (1989); Erznoznik v. Jacksonville, 422 U. S. 205, 210-211 (1975). Certain of this Court’s cases, however, have allowed the aversion to religious displays to be enforced directly through the First Amendment, at least in public facilities and with respect to public ceremonies–this despite the fact that the First Amendment explicitly favors religion and is, so to speak, agnostic about music.
What the Court does today is simply the end result of a hostility against religion occasionally seen in the decisions of this Court. Leaving aside the fact that this Court under the First Amendment has no authority to compel God to do anything, and the fact that even if we did have such jurisdiction we could not punish for deeds done in another land some forty centuries ago, the simple fact is that we lack the power to compel the Creator of the Universe to do anything. Does the majority plan to have the United States arrest God if He does not step down? Will this Court issue a Rule to Show Cause against I AM to appear meekly before this tribunal and explain why He is not in contempt of Court? To ask such questions is to understand the depth of absurdity to which this court today descends.
I close this dissent by quoting the reaction of Pope Francis to this folly: “I excommunicate them all and their little dogs, too!”