Ok, fair question. Let's take the Catholic school for example. Very clearly the Catholic faith denouces homosexuality. It would be against the tenets of that organization to preach acceptance of such, don't you agree?
I agree. Now, what about the Anglicans/Episcopalians?
Would it be possible for the government to say that your faith means X, therefore you must teach this in your classes?
As to who decides, well frankly, the Pope I would imagine. It differs for other organizations, but my interpretation of this would be that "Joe Religious Organization if running a school, decides whether or not this follows their teachings."
So why doesn't it say so explicitly? All it says is if 'something is contrary to their religion." It doesn't say who decides.
The other thing is suppose the state of California says that all children who are under the age of 8 would receive a monthly stipend of 30 dollars a month while they are attending schools, and that money would help defray their educational costs.
Under the provisions of this bill, it says that if the state is funding part of the education that all of these provisions apply. That's the conflict. I don't know if all California children receive money in this form, but I can see a bill like that getting passed, just like John Tory tried to do. Then in conjunction with the other, it wouldn't matter whether the school was private or publicly owned, they would be taught and fall under the jurisdiction of the school board.
Now, the other worrysome thing is that it provides only 'religious' objections. If you own your private school, you are still under these regulations.