Israel Folau's Instagram account is quite something.
For the past year or so, Folau's posts have focused heavily on religion with a number of recurring themes: hell, judgment, repentance, sin and the Bible.
Collectively, they provide the framework - in Folau's mind, at least - for the anti-gay post that Rugby Australia has alleged is a "high level" breach of his contract.
And they show that Folau is going to have an extremely hard time arguing that his employers have impinged on his religious freedoms.
In fact, March 2, 2018, the NSW Waratahs even "liked" a Folau post that quoted a passage from the book of Matthew. "Heaven and Hell awaits us, where do you want to go?" Folau added in the comments.
That is not to say the Waratahs supported the message, but it certainly could be interpreted as a sign they supported his right to express it.
From that date until his latest controversial comments, Folau posted another 52 times on Instagram, and 43 of these were religious in theme and/or message.
There is some confronting stuff. On October 12 Folau posted a video depicting hell and a graphic crucifixion scene, including the nails being driven into the hands of the Jesus figure on the cross.
"This video might be too much for most people, but believe me hell is a real place," Folau wrote.
These posts, considered collectively, are the classic double-edged sword for Rugby Australia as it attempts to sack Folau.
On the one hand, they show what a risk it was to sign Folau to a four-year-deal. Whatever he might have been telling RA after last year's social media controversy, his Instagram timeline was saying something completely different.
Why the organisation chose to take on a risk such as Folau, on a long-term deal, is something it must look at closely after the case is concluded.
However, on the other hand, it now has a trove of evidence to put forward to the code of conduct hearing to show it was an employer who, in fact, allowed Folau a great deal of freedom to express his religious beliefs.
Somewhat ironically, on September 25, 2018, Folau even posted an Instagram message that read: "We live in a day where Biblical truth is considered hate speech even among those who profess Christ. It is loving to tell the truth no matter how much it might hurt the hearers."
Folau is already walking a thin line here. He is establishing his supposed "right" to say anything he wants and then blaming others for the offence they take.
You have to remember, too, that this was all going on while Rugby Australia was conducting contract talks with him. As an employer, it was being obliging to the point of naivety.
Colleague Peter FitzSimons has been using a very helpful analogy to describe the Folau situation. He has been asking people what would happen if they turned up to work wearing a T-shirt that said homosexuals were going to hell.
We can take that one step further.
In the Folau case, Rugby Australia has essentially asked Folau simply to put a jacket over that T-shirt while he is at work, not to remove it completely.
Underneath the jacket we all know Folau is still wearing the T-shirt, and what it says, but we aren't being subjected to it all day long.
Reasonable people will see this as a reasonable request.
And that is why Israel Folau, who has for a year been using Instagram to freely express his religious beliefs, will be sacked.