I appreciate that and I understand the dilemma. As I mentioned earlier, you worry about growth and creep and having to increase the number of places that are included.
Again, I would point to the fact that hatred generally knows no limits and no bounds, and it targets all groups. The commission of a hate crime doesn't necessarily have to be isolated just to a place of worship. It can target other places, and that's why I think it's so critical that we look at the markers that demonstrate that it was motivated by hate, and use those as a guidepost when we are assessing each different situation.
Even if a building is not primarily used for the purposes described in the bill, but used on an occasional basis, then there is an indication there that the crime was committed directly targeting a particular community. It would seem to make sense to look at that very seriously.