Below I will quote some of the highlights, but please go to the link to read the whole thing.
Two things are especially noteworthy about these decrees, in my opinion. First, there is very clearly a fixation on the part of the Christian Emperors specifically on the Pagan practice of sacrifice. In some cases Temples are allowed to be left open and even the statues and images of Pagan Gods are to be unmolested, if they are deemed to possess sufficient artistic and historical merit. Even traditional "festive assemblies" can be allowed at the discretion of local officials. But all such leniency is forgotten when it comes to "forbidden sacrifices". One reason this is so interesting is that it helps to explain the great positive emphasis placed on sacrifice during the Julianic Pagan revival.
The second thing to note is the focus on officials who fail to faithfully implement the persecution of Paganism. Just as laws proscribing Paganism serve as evidence of Pagan resistance to Christianization, so do laws specifically targetting officials provide us with evidence that religious coercion was not viewed as "business as usual" by Romans, who often simply ignored imperial decrees that encroached upon the traditional freedom of religion that Romans had always taken for granted.