What Indiana's 'Fix' to Religious Freedom Law Still Allows

Legal experts weigh in about the change announced this morning.

“Once you put the carve-out there, you inoculate [the] law from a claim that was wrong all along,” she said.

“There are remarkably few cases and there are even fewer wins for the religious side, but they're extremely important to the people affected,” he told ABC News.

Other examples included a case when neighbors bristled at the idea of a church feeding the homeless in the building’s basement or when someone is fired because they refuse to work on the Sabbath, Laycock said.

The amendment was announced this morning following meetings between state representatives and business leaders who had threatened to pull their business from the state if exemptions were not made. Pence signed it into law later in the day, saying in a statement that "resolving this controversy, making clear that every person feels welcome and respected in our state is best for Indiana."