The state agreed to recognize the marriage of a terminally ill woman and her wife; it has already recognized the union of two women in a similar situation.
Three marriage equality cases are currently awaiting review by the U.S. Supreme Court. But there are several more making a beeline for the nation's highest court.
The decision is the fourth from a federal appeals court to declare state bans on same-sex marriage unconstitutional.
For Supreme Court-watchers hoping to see a definitive verdict on marriage equality nationwide, it's time to hurry up and wait.
Lawyers defending Indiana and Wisconsin's bans on same-sex marriage took a verbal beating from a three-judge panel at the Seventh Circuit Court of Appeals in Chicago. Read the highlights below.
In today's hearing before the Seventh Circuit, judges challenged the arguments that procreation and tradition justify limiting marriage to heterosexual couples.
In the fast-moving legal fight for marriage equality, here's a look at the latest news.
The same judge who ruled against the state's ban on marriage equality affirmed that decision Tuesday in a separate case, requiring Indiana to recognize same-sex marriages performed elsewhere.
An order from Gov. Mike Pence's office withholds recognition for the marriages that took place in the brief period that licenses were available to same-sex couples.
The state immediately asked for a stay of the order, which would allow the marriage of two women — one of whom is terminally ill — to stay in force while a challenge to Indiana's same-sex marriage ban makes its way through the courts.