At first glance, this may seem like a normal -- or maybe even expected -- response. But when you look a little closer, the patent truth is that nothing has substantially changed for followers of Christ.
In my humble opinion, it can be very easy to convolute the spiritual with the civil for many American Evangelical Christians (or anyone). It is easy because many folks too readily believe that America is a “Christian” nation and that God has blessed us because our founders were deists or because we hold fast for the words “under God” in the pledge of allegiance and other such arbitrary and immaterial gestures.
Nothing could be farther from the truth, and we should be thankful for it.
At best we are a democratic republic consisting of a (dwindling) majority of "professed Christians." Our CULTURE may be Christian to the extent that those who profess the faith actually live it out (and this is fast changing), but our nation is not.
Further, consider the consequences if we ever modulated to having a majority of Muslims in our country; would you want their theocracy then? God forbid.
The significant question to ask (in my view) is: What is unique about this ruling to make it different from how Christians have dealt with (and reacted to) civil law for two millennia? The glaring answer is -- nothing. Absolutely nothing.