Cross-wearing British Airways employee Nadia Eweida, one of four Christians who say they were discriminated against in the workplace, has told Daybreak she is "very hopeful" of a win at the European Court of Human Rights, but is prepared to appeal if the judgment goes against them.
The 60-year-old check-in clerk from London said it was "very unfair" that she was prevented from wearing a visible cross necklace while at work.
Speaking ahead of the 9:00am judgment, Ms Eweida said: "I'm very hopeful of a win ... there is a saying: you get what you ask for. ... If we lose today, there is a possibilty we can appeal."
She also said some employers took advantage of those with Christian faith.
"It's a religion of love, that you turn your cheek," Ms Eweida added. "It's taken as weakness, so you're pounded on."
More top news
A cold front is sinking its way southwards tonight and bringing steady rainfall for some parts of the UK.
A Freedom of Information request revealed the cost of burying Raymond Morris which included a £15 floral tribute.
The international community is failing refugees from Iraq and Syria who have been displaced by Islamic State insurgents, says UN ambassador.