Governors in Indiana and Arkansas on Thursday signed revised versions of so-called religious freedom bills.

After Republican Indiana Governor Mike Pence signed the bill last week, an intense backlash led him to ask lawmakers for a fix.

The changes, which were tucked inside an unrelated bill, prohibit businesses from using the law as a defense for refusing “to offer or provide services, facilities, use of public accommodations, goods, employment, or housing” to any customer based on “race, color, religion, ancestry, age, national origin, disability, sex, sexual orientation, gender identity, or United States military service.”

“There'll be some who think [this] bill goes too far, some who think it doesn't go far enough,” Pence tweeted. “As governor, I must always put the interest of IN 1st.”

Unhappy with the resolution was Bill Oesterele, CEO of Angie's List. In a statement released shortly after lawmakers announced the changes, Oesterele said that he was looking for Indiana to make sexual orientation and gender identity protected classes.

“There was no repeal of RFRA and no end to discrimination of homosexuals in Indiana,” he said. “Employers in most of the state of Indiana can fire a person simply for being Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender or Questioning. That's just not right and that's the real issue.”

Last week, Oesterele put on hold a planned expansion to its campus in Indianapolis in response to passage of the law.

(Related: Angie's List says planned Indiana expansion on hold over anti-gay bill.)

On Tuesday Arkansas lawmakers delivered a similar bill to Republican Governor Asa Hutchinson, who had previously pledged his signature. But that was before the uproar in Indiana and Arkansas-based Walmart, the world's largest retailer, weighed in against the bill.

(Related: Walmart asks Arkansas Gov. Asa Hutchinson to veto anti-gay bill.)

On Wednesday, Hutchinson asked lawmakers to change the bill's language to more closely mirror a federal version approved in 1993, and on Thursday afternoon, Hutchinson signed it. The revised version does not address the issue of discrimination. Instead it uses the federal definition of a “person” that does not include corporations or associations.