He says Obama should listen to his wife when it comes to his position on same-sex marriage.
Will N.Y. photographers who are religiously opposed to gay marriage be forced to shoot gay weddings? Is it shoot or get sued now?
If any state would seem poised to approve gay marriage, its Rhode Island. It has an overwhelmingly Democratic Legislature, the nations first openly gay House speaker, a governor who strongly supports same-sex marriage, and two New England neighbors that allow gay couples to wed.
It would make smart economic sense -- to say nothing of just being the right thing to do -- for Florida to join the national trend and allow same-sex marriage.
Mayor Bloomberg is looking to cash in on a big fat gay wedding bonanza. "We'd love to have you come here," Hizzoner said yesterday of the two-bride and two-groom couples who can begin marrying in the Empire State next month
Secretary of State Hillary Clinton on Monday offered her approval of New York’s just-passed same sex marriage law. Calling Friday’s vote by the New York state legislature “historic,”
On March 9, 2011, when the still-new governor of New York, Andrew Cuomo, walked into the history-laden Red Room at the state capitol in Albany, the small group of us invited in secret just the day before to hear his plan for same-sex marriage weren't sure what to expect.
Director Susan Saladoff gets on the legal system's case in her documentary. She sees the film as a way to foster change.
On Thursday night, when same-sex marriage in New York State was teetering on a razor’s edge, President Obama had a perfect opportunity to show the results of his supposed evolution on gay marriage.
Leave it to the homophobic New York Post to bury the good news about marriage equality underneath some story about a suicidal woman.