The nationwide advocacy group has a message for the justices on the U.S. Supreme Court.
With one week left before the Supreme Court's first conference of its new session, some federal courts are delaying any further action on marriage.
The Supreme Court justice's latest remarks seem to contradict her own earlier prediction that the court will not duck the issue of marriage equality.
With just two weeks before the Supreme Court is set to decide which marriage cases to take, lower courts could still disrupt the schedule with last-minute rulings.
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.
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.
Attorneys general from 32 states filed briefs Friday asking the U.S. Supreme Court to issue a definitive ruling on marriage equality.
It's rare that the winning parties in a case will ask for a review of their victories, but that's exactly what's happening in the three leading states with marriage equality cases.
It's impossible to predict, but things are looking positive for those hoping the Supreme Court will soon decide the legality of same-sex marriage nationwide.
As two more marriage equality cases are appealed to the Supreme Court, activists on all sides of the issue are locked in a 'will they, won't they, wait and see' moment.
If you ask Ruth Bader Ginsburg, there is more to come on marriage equality.
If the high court hears a case involving a state-level ban, the Justice Department will file a brief in support of equality, says Attorney General Eric Holder.