Religion has found its way into every facet of human life, including seemingly secular areas such as medical care. The beliefs of the historical majority, namely christianity in the US, have set precedents in the healthcare system that continue today. Contemporary society is becoming less and less tied to religious beliefs as our population continues to grow and fewer people are subscribing to the Christian faith. These old precedents no longer represent how the majority of people think. The enforcement of unshared, faith-based rules in the health industry is highly debated. Some believe that what their religion finds to be wrong should not be allowed for anyone, regardless of whether or not they share their faith. The others in this situation are put in the extremely frustrating position of being unjustly limited by a view they don’t share. While there is no issue in adhering to your own personal beliefs, implementing these subjective religious views in healthcare essentially forces the whole of society to abide by a personal doctrine. The simple fact that one group believes something is wrong can in no way prove that the action is objectively wrong, that action just doesn't fit into their specific ethical framework. Morality exists outside the bounds of religion, and thus we cannot include religion when determining the ethics of a medical practice.