Religious liberty is a right that is afforded to the person or persons that are exercising their religious belief.
In the US, religious liberty is afforded by the First Amendment to the Constitution, which allows all citizens to practice their religion.
The religious freedom protections in the US Constitution are very broad.
For example, the First and Fifth Amendments protect the right to freedom of speech and religion, respectively.
But the US government does not always follow the First or Fifth Amendments.
For instance, the federal government does NOT protect religious freedom in the states, but it does protect religious liberty in federal court.
So when the government says that it will not enforce the Religious Freedom Restoration Act (RFRA), it is giving the false impression that the state laws protecting religious freedom will be upheld.
The RFRA is about protecting religious liberty and it is not about forcing anyone to violate their religion in order to be exempt from laws or regulations that could hurt them.
But when the federal courts say that religious freedom is protected in the federal constitution, that means that the federal court is right and the state is wrong.