British Airways is trying to fire an employee for having the gall to wear a cross around her neck while working.
Check out this latest example of Christian persecution:
British Airways check-in worker Nadia Eweida faces further disciplinary action for daring to speaking out about her fight to wear her cross, it emerged.
The devout Christian was hauled before senior managers to hear her appeal against BA's dress code banning crosses to work. But during the meeting Miss Eweida was warned that talking publicly about her case also breached company rules.
BA's employment book states workers must seek permisson from the company before speaking about the airline.
The move brought further condemnation over BA's behaviour and escalated the row over the right of Christians to express their belief by wearing crosses to work.
Her union, the TGWU, insisted Miss Eweida had a right to speak out and was blowing the whistle on an injustice, while her MP condemned any attempt to intimidate her.
Miss Eweida, 55, of Twickenham, south-west London, is a Coptic Christian with an Egyptian background.
She was forced to take unpaid leave after refusing to remove the tiny cross on her necklace nearly four weeks ago. She is waiting to hear whether her appeal has been successful. If BA uphold their ruling she is planning to sue the airline for religious discrimination because the airline allows Muslims and Sikhs to wear headscarves, turbans and bangles.
Her case, revealed by the Daily Mail, attracted widespread attention and the backing of a string of MPs and Ministers including Communities Secretary Ruth Kelly, Northern Ireland Secretary Peter Hain, and Conservative former Minister Ann Widdecombe.
But BA said speaking to newspapers and appearing on television without permission was banned.
A friend of Miss Eweida said: "Nadia has been warned by BA that by publicising her case to the British people she was in breach of company rules.
"It was implied that there could be adverse consequences. But she believes that she has done nothing wrong and that God is more important than British Airways' company policy.
"She says that Jesus was not a wimp and she does not intend to be a wimp."