A new Indiana law designed to keep the government from forcing business owners to act against their religious beliefs draws fierce criticism. (Reuters)

Companies, celebrities and even local and state governments have come out in opposition to Indiana's controversial "religious freedom" bill. Several have even cancelled plans to do business in the state, citing the potential for discrimination against gays and lesbians.

Here's a list of those opposed to the legislation, signed last week by Gov. Mike Pence (R). Notes about whether the company took action beyond issuing a statement is listed.

Companies and organizations

Accenture

AFSCME Women's Conference - moving October conference to a different state

Angie's List - withdrew proposal to expand Indianapolis campus

Disciples of Christ

Eli Lilly

Gen Con

Indiana University

Levi Strauss & Co.

Nascar

NBA, Indiana Pacers, Indiana Fever (WNBA)

NCAA (hosting Final Four in Indianapolis this weekend)

Salesforce - canceling programs that require customers or employees to travel to Indiana

Square

Twitter

Yelp

 

Athletes, celebrities, politicians and CEOs

Apple CEO Tim Cook

Ashton Kutcher

Audra McDonald

California Lt. Gov. Gavin Newsom (D)

Charles Barkley

Cher

Ellen DeGeneres

George Takei

Hillary Clinton

Jason Collins

James Van Der Beek

Kareem Abdul-Jabbar

Keith Olbermann

Larry King

MC Hammer

Miley Cyrus

New York Mayor Bill de Blasio

Nick Offerman - cancelled upcoming Indiana tour dates, will donate proceeds from Wednesday Indiana University show to HRC

Reggie Miller

Stephen King

UConn men's basketball coach Kevin Ollie - said he would not attend the Final Four in Indianapolis

USC Athletic Director Pat Haden - said he would not attend the College Football Playoff committee meeting in Indianapolis this week

Wilco - cancelled Indianapolis show

40 tech industry leaders (who signed a join letter. Signers include founders, CEOs, or chairs from Affirm, Zynga, Yelp, SalesForce, Square, Twitter, Lyft, AirBNB, Azon JuriMed Group LLC, Ebay, YCombinator, Zillow Group, Mixbit, Homejoy, Evernote, IfOnly, NextDoor, NextLesson, Quip, Formation 8, Elance-odesk, Path, BackOps, North Technologies, jawbone, Cisco Systems, about.me, Sidecar, Sequoia Capital, PayBal, Glassdoor, Emerson Collective, Alphalight, Penny Mac, and Sherpa Ventures)

 

Governments

Connecticut - Gov. Dan Malloy (D) signed an executive order prohibiting state-funded travel to Indiana

The District of Columbia - Mayor Muriel Bowser signed an executive order prohibiting authorization of official travel to Indiana

Indianapolis - Mayor Greg Ballard tweeted #IndyWelcomesAll, and the city-county council plans to introduce a resolution denouncing the law and asking the legislature to add protections for sexual orientation, according to the Indianapolis Star

New York - Gov. Andrew Cuomo (D) asked state agencies, departments, boards, and commissions to bar publicly funded travel to Indiana that wasn't essential

Oakland - Mayor Libby Schaaf said Tuesday the city would city-funded travel there as long as the law was in effect.

Portland - Mayor Charlie Hales said he would ban city-funded travel to Indiana

Rochester - Mayor Lovely Warrn issued a travel ban for city-funded travel Tuesday

San Francisco - Mayor Ed Lee directed city departments to bar city-funded travel to Indiana unless "essential to public health and safety"

Seattle - Mayor Ed Murray prohibited city-funded travel to Indiana

Washington - Gov. Jay Inslee (D) banned members of his administration from state-funded travel to Indiana

Gov. Mike Pence (R-Ind.) signed a controversial religious freedom bill into law on March 26, 2015. The Post's Sarah Pulliam Bailey explains what's in that law and why there's so much opposition to it. (Pamela Kirkland/The Washington Post)

This post has been updated with additional information. It originally posted on Monday afternoon.