President Barack Obama feigned opposition to gay marriage for most of his political career, compromising his true beliefs out of concern it could hurt him with voters, Obama's longtime political adviser disclosed in a new book.
The Wisconsin Department of Justice is opposing civil rights advocates' claims for $1.2 million in attorney fees they say they accumulated fighting the state's gay marriage ban.
While finding that Americans narrowly favor allowing gay and lesbian couples to legally marry, a new Associated Press-GfK poll also shows most believe wedding-related businesses should be allowed to deny service to same-sex couples for religious reasons.
The state Department of Justice says it doesn't have any records of the hours it spent defending Wisconsin's gay marriage ban, making the full cost of fighting the case impossible to determine.
The U.S. Supreme Court is getting back in the marriage business.
The U.S. Supreme Court says it will decide whether same-sex couples nationwide have a right to marry under the Constitution.
The U.S. Supreme Court has quietly engineered a dramatic increase in the number of states that allow gay and lesbian couples to wed. That increase also has raised the chances the justices soon will settle the legal debate.
On a bright New Year's Day in 2010, a small group of immigrants including a young couple in love laced up donated sneakers for a 1,500-mile march from Miami to Washington.
Gay marriage cases are on the U.S. Supreme Court's agenda with enough time for the issue to be argued and decided by late June.
Attorneys who filed a lawsuit seeking legal recognition of hundreds of same-sex marriages performed in June in Wisconsin have dismissed their lawsuit after the state said the marriages would be recognized.
The lawyers who successfully fought to undo Wisconsin's ban on same-sex marriage are seeking to recoup $1.2 million in legal costs from the case.
A same-sex couple from Michigan is putting the question of the right to marry nationwide squarely before the U.S. Supreme Court.
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- Wisconsin Supreme Court votes to accept no new cases, denies several
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