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This image released by HBO shows Pastor Craig Duke, of Newburgh, Ind., appearing in drag in a scene from the HBO series "We're Here." Duke’s pastoral duties have been terminated – the result of a bitter rift surfacing in his Indiana church after he sought to demonstrate solidarity by appearing in drag alongside prominent drag queens in the reality show. (Jakes Giles Netter/HBO via AP)

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This image released by HBO shows Eureka O'Hara, left, and Pastor Craig Duke, of Newburgh, Ind., in a scene from the HBO series "We're Here." Duke’s pastoral duties have been terminated – the result of a bitter rift surfacing in his Indiana church after he sought to demonstrate solidarity by appearing in drag alongside prominent drag queens in the reality show. (Jakes Giles Netter/HBO via AP)

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This image released by HBO shows Eureka O'Hara, background, embracing Pastor Craig Duke, of Newburgh, Ind., in a scene from the HBO series "We're Here." Duke’s pastoral duties have been terminated – the result of a bitter rift surfacing in his Indiana church after he sought to demonstrate solidarity by appearing in drag alongside prominent drag queens in the reality show. (Jakes Giles Netter/HBO via AP)

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This image released by HBO shows Eureka O'Hara, left, and Pastor Craig Duke, of Newburgh, Ind., seated, in a scene from the HBO series "We're Here." Duke’s pastoral duties have been terminated – the result of a bitter rift surfacing in his Indiana church after he sought to demonstrate solidarity by appearing in drag alongside prominent drag queens in the reality show. (Jakes Giles Netter/HBO via AP)

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This image released by HBO shows Eureka, second right, and Pastor Craig Duke, of Newburgh, Ind., second right, in a scene from the HBO series "We're Here." Duke’s pastoral duties have been terminated – the result of a bitter rift surfacing in his Indiana church after he sought to demonstrate solidarity by appearing in drag alongside prominent drag queens in the reality show. (Johnnie Ingram/HBO via AP)

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FILE - Caroline McDonald, left, a student at Georgetown University, Lauren Morrissey, with Catholics for Choice, and Pamela Huber, of Washington, join a abortion-rights rally outside the Supreme Court, Monday, Nov. 1, 2021, in Washington. Catholic bishops and evangelical pastors are prominent leaders in the anti-abortion movement, but not all believers think abortion should be illegal. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin, File)

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In this Oct. 2019 image provided by the National Council of Jewish Women, Sheila Katz, CEO of the National Council of Jewish Women, speaks at a rally to demand an investigation of then-Supreme Court nominee Brett Kavanaugh, outside of the Supreme Court building in Washington. Through rallies and interfaith gatherings, Katz and other like-minded faith leaders are challenging the erosion of abortion access in the U.S. (National Council of Jewish Women via AP)