Let's see if I got this right... Somewhere, Muslims own a bakery. Maybe not anywhere near these people. They went to a nearby bakery owned by Christians, asked to buy a product, and were informed that it is a product that the owners will not make. So, they decided to try to use the force of government to get the bakery to make the product that they want. Bad form; we probably all agree on that.
Now, where do the Muslims come into this? Because the lesbians chose to attempt to patronize a bakery that happened to be owned by someone of the dominant religion in this country, they are doubly bad because they did not intentionally seek out a bakery owned by Muslims to attempt the same shenanigans?
Maybe because they are apparently Muslim markets? This place was named "Sweet Cakes by Melissa," not "Hot Cross Christian Bakery," or suchlike. It sounds like their targeting process involved perhaps going to Google and looking for nearby bakeries, without a thought about the religious beliefs of the baker.
I guess the implication is that they were out crusading in general and not really in the market for a lesbian wedding cake, but I'm guessing that they really just wanted a cake and are unclear about where their rights end and other peoples' rights begin. Many, possibly even the majority of Americans, are guilty of that.
Anyway, it appears that the government has not intervened, so overall things worked as they should. The bakery asserted their rights and beliefs, the potential customers took their concerns to the marketplace, and the marketplace responded. Some of those responses are despicable, but some are supportive. Odds are, over time the controversy will fade and the bakery will continue to be patronized by people who primarily just want baked goods without much thought about the religious beliefs of the people producing them.
I guess the interesting question is whether they would get more or less requests for lesbian wedding cakes if they changed the name of the bakery to indicate that it is a Christian-owned business.
The most intelligent people seem capable of holding schizophrenic beliefs, or disregarding plain facts, of evading serious questions with debating-society repartees, or swallowing baseless rumours and of looking on indifferently while history is falsified. All these mental vices spring ultimately from the nationalistic habit of mind, which is itself, I suppose, the product of fear and of the ghastly emptiness of machine civilization.