Even if the Supreme Court justices don't take up any of the same-sex marriage case before them, marriage equality could be on its way to 65 million Americans.
Winston-Salem becomes the first N.C. city to recognize same-sex marriage for employee benefits purposes, while Starkville, Miss., is the first in the state with domestic-partner benefits.
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.
A former spokesman for two Republican governors came out in the Washington Post this week, asking his fellow party members to evolve on marriage equality.
Attorneys general from 32 states filed briefs Friday asking the U.S. Supreme Court to issue a definitive ruling on marriage equality.
Will U.S. District Judge Martin Feldman's decision upholding Louisiana's ban on same-sex marriage be one of his few rulings that is overturned by a higher court?
The decision is the fourth from a federal appeals court to declare state bans on same-sex marriage unconstitutional.
The legal argument against marriage equality is being upended by the numerous Christian and Jewish bodies that support LGBT rights.