What colony set a precedent of religious freedom?
That depends on which court you're referring to. In the federal court system, the US Supreme Court sets binding (or mandatory) precedent for all lower courts; the US Court of Appeals Circuit Courts set binding precedent for all US District Courts within their jurisdiction, but only persuasive precedent elsewhere; the US District Courts do not set binding precedent at all, they only set persuasive precedent.
Penn wanted his colony to be a model to the rest of the world. The Quakers who moved there would be able to live simple lives. Penn thought it was important for the settlers in Pennsylvania to have a religious freedom. He also believed the colony should have a fair government. Penn set up the government himself. It was much like a democracy, where the people made decisions by voting.
They wanted religious freedom (if this was from a Social Studies book it would look like... a. They wanted religious freedom b. They wanted to gain profits from the sale of furs to Europe c. They wanted to set up plantations d. They wanted to govern themselves) In that case it would be (A. They wanted religious freedom)
This is a hard question to answer because it's pretty vague. It would be helpful to have some context. But here's some help for you: To "set a precedent" means to do something that other people will be likely to follow when they are faced with similar situations in years to come. So, for example, when the Supreme Court ruled that states couldn't outlaw abortion (Roe v Wade, 1973) they set a precedent and other…