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ROBINSON
FILE - In this May 1, 2005, file photo, Bishop Gene Robinson addresses the congregation at Christ Church in Philadelphia, Sunday, May 1, 2005. Robinson, now retired, said he is breathless about how quickly the gay rights movement has progressed since he was getting daily death threats and forced to wear a bulletproof vest to his consecration 12 years ago. Episcopalians are set to vote Wednesday, July 1, 2015, on allowing religious weddings for same-sex couples, just days after the U.S. Supreme Court legalized gay marriage nationwide. (AP Photo/Coke Whitworth, File)
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Episcopalians will allow gay marriage in churches

Episcopalians voted overwhelmingly Wednesday to allow religious weddings for same-sex couples, solidifying the church's embrace of gay rights that began more than a decade ago with the pioneering election of the first openly gay bishop.

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Benjamin Moore, Tadd Roberts
Benjamin Moore, left, and Tadd Roberts kiss after their marriage ceremony at the Jefferson County Clerks Office Friday, June 26, 2015, in Louisville, Ky. (AP Photo/Timothy D. Easley)
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Gay couples wed on historic day as conservatives resist

Benjamin Moore and Tadd Roberts wore matching tuxedos to the county clerk's office in Louisville to get married Friday, and the mayor greeted them with a bottle of champagne.

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Supporters of same-sex marriage celebrate outside of the Supreme Court after the court declared that same-sex couples have a right to marry anywhere in the US. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)
Supporters of same-sex marriage celebrate outside of the Supreme Court after the court declared that same-sex couples have a right to marry anywhere in the US. (AP Photo/Jacquelyn Martin)
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Supreme Court declares nationwide right to same-sex marriage

Gay and lesbian Americans have the same right to marry as any other couples, the Supreme Court declared Friday in a historic ruling deciding one of the nation's most contentious and emotional legal questions. Celebrations and joyful weddings quickly followed in states where they had been forbidden.

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Pam Yorksmith, Nicole Yorksmith, Orion Yorksmith, Grayden Yorksmith
Pam Yorksmith, left, and her spouse Nicole Yorksmith, along with their children, are photographed in the office of their attorney, Gerhardstein & Branch Co. LPA, Friday, April 3, 2015 in Cincinnati. (AP Photo/Gary Landers)
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Stories of love, life, death in high court gay marriage case

A middle-of-the night trip to the emergency room, with her 9-month-old son coughing and laboring to breathe, gave Pam Yorksmith her latest reminder of why she took up the fight for same-sex marriage.

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Gay Rights Supporters March On Washington For Equality And Marriage Rights
Brendan Smialowski, Getty Images
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Most Americans expect Supreme Court to OK gay marriage, says poll

Nearly two-thirds of Americans expect the Supreme Court to legalize same-sex marriage nationwide when it rules on the issue within the next few weeks, according to a new poll.

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Gay marriage
Zach Gibson, Getty Images
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Supreme Court hears historic same-sex marriage arguments

Pivotal Supreme Court Justice Anthony Kennedy did not tip his hand Tuesday as the high court heard historic arguments over the right of gay and lesbian couples to marry.

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Gay Marriage
Hagen Hopkins, Getty Images
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Stories of love, life, death in high court gay marriage case

A middle-of-the night trip to the emergency room, with her 9-month-old son coughing and laboring to breathe, gave Pam Yorksmith her latest reminder of why she took up the fight for same-sex marriage.

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Category: Nation & World, News Tags:
FILE - In this June 19, 2014, file photo, Gary Lyon, left, of Leechburg, Pa., and Bill Samford, of Hawley, Pa., celebrate after a vote allowing Presbyterian pastors discretion in marrying same-sex couples at the 221st General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church at Cobo Hall, in Detroit. The Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) approved redefining marriage in the church constitution Tuesday, March 17, 2015, to include a "commitment between two people," becoming the largest Protestant group to formally recognize gay marriage as Christian and allow same-sex weddings in every congregation. (AP Photo/Detroit News, David Guralnick, File)
FILE - In this June 19, 2014, file photo, Gary Lyon, left, of Leechburg, Pa., and Bill Samford, of Hawley, Pa., celebrate after a vote allowing Presbyterian pastors discretion in marrying same-sex couples at the 221st General Assembly of the Presbyterian Church at Cobo Hall, in Detroit. The Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) approved redefining marriage in the church constitution Tuesday, March 17, 2015, to include a "commitment between two people," becoming the largest Protestant group to formally recognize gay marriage as Christian and allow same-sex weddings in every congregation. (AP Photo/Detroit News, David Guralnick, File)
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Presbyterians approve gay marriage in church constitution

The Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) approved redefining marriage in the church constitution Tuesday to include a "commitment between two people," becoming the largest Protestant group to formally recognize gay marriage as Christian and allow same-sex weddings in every congregation.

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Tori Sisson laughs with wedding day jitters just before marrying Shante Wolfe, Monday in Montgomery, Ala. (AP Photo/Brynn Anderson)
Tori Sisson laughs with wedding day jitters just before marrying Shante Wolfe, Monday in Montgomery, Ala. (AP Photo/Brynn Anderson)
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Alabama begins issuing marriage licenses to gay couples

MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) -- Gay couples began getting married in Alabama on Monday morning, despite an 11th-hour attempt from the state's chief justice - an outspoken opponent of same-sex marriage- to block the weddings.

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GAY MARRIAGE COURT
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Federal judge strikes down gay-marriage ban in Alabama

MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) -- Alabama became the latest state to see its ban on gay marriage fall to a federal court ruling Friday, as the issue of same-sex marriage heads to the U.S. Supreme Court.

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