The video of Inhabitants stands up for women rights by linking the allegory of justice to a commonly critizised ruling of the US supreme court (Hobby Lobby) on the basis of which religious rights were attributed to a legal person in order to allow it to deny contraceptive healthcare to its employees. The collective uses law as a medium for an artistic project which not only touches the legal theme of women rights but also another, less obvious, message. By granting legal persons religious rights, the Court commercialises the religious practise. By monetising (through a financial saction – loss of contraceptice healthcare) a practise, current and potential employees are put into a ‘commercial’ strait-jacket. They are obliged to renounce their religious beliefs for sake of a fixed income. In a world were employment is not for granted, this argument has some certainly some merit. Hence, the attribution of religious rights to a legal person is no more than the effect of a vulgar economic oprinciple (‘everything is for sale’) in the legal discourse. It puts legal persons above individuals as if they run things because they know more than we do; as if the Court says that we need to hear their instructions. The fact that a legal person has no consciousness; the fact that a legal person lacks emotion and has no sense of self seems suddenly irrelevant in order to be able to exercise religious rights. By doing so, one of the most fundamental non-commercial values is being supressed. Something that can’t be alienated, sold or given away is being monetized. But this ruling also offer room to question the moral importance of norms and values which can be monetized. With the discussion in Europe about the topic of granting political voting rights to legal persons in national and regional elections, it becomes highly topical. Afterall, it is hard to imagine that legal persons will defend the general interest if they become eligible to vote. Would it not be more likely that their assets instead of their beliefs will be persuasive.