gay-marriage-new-york

All 90 lbs. of my cousin Lisa is willing to travel across the country to New York, a state where her union to Therese, her partner of 15 years, will be acknowledged. But what about the people who don't have the means make their last dying wish -- a legally recognized wedding -- come true?
The pair found out about the decision while waiting in line to get into the building. Anthony Newarski, 51, and Rick Goeden
In 1976, Gail Marquis was playing on the first U.S. women's basketball team to compete in the Olympics. Around that time
"As a member of Congress, if I'm not treated equally, what chance do the thousands and thousands of families stand who aren't
The couple posted a beautiful video on YouTube yesterday, sharing signs in Italian (with English captions) of how the two
This week I talked with producer Josh Rosenzweig and director Keren Aronoff about their new documentary, Pride & Groom, which commemorates the first anniversary of marriage equality in the state of New York and comprises four one-hour specials.
The primary elections for state legislature turned into a referendum, of sorts, on same-sex marriage. I'm sorry to say that gay rights had a bad day.
Regardless of the economic impacts though, the social and cultural significances of the Marriage Equality Act are undoubtedly
July 24 marks the one year anniversary of my marriage. My gay marriage. It's crazy to think that it's already been a year since the historic day when my husband and I, and over 800 other LGBT couples said, "I do" here in the State of New York.
Much to my surprise, I can no longer say that I don't want to get married. I always thought that not having to get married was one of the benefits of being gay. I have never imagined living fully within the fabric of my society. The rebel in me resists giving up my outlaw status.
This Sunday, Borough Hall is opening its doors for the city's first gay wedding expo, where gay couples looking to tie the
Today we bring you Part 3 (above) of "Here Come the Brides," our original video series following New York couple Sarah Ellis
NOM did not return a request for comment for this article. A less-noticed part of that pledge also binds the presidential
On Nov. 14, we brought you Part 1 of "Here Come The Brides"--a three-part original video series telling the story of lesbian
Next April, as the cherry blossoms are flowering across the city, I will stand in front of my family and friends and make a public promise of lifetime fidelity and commitment to my partner of five years.
I find it somewhat infuriating that we could travel just a short distance to some Shangri-La where gay people can wed and crowds applaud in celebration, only to return home to file separate tax forms with "single" checked at the top of the form.
On the day that lesbian and gay New Yorkers could finally legally wed their life partners, a thought occurred to me that I hadn't considered before. At the over ripe age of 35, I was now a spinster.
In late June, the state of New York passed the Marriage Equality Act, a law allowing same-sex couples to marry beginning
Jumping the Broom was one of the best examples of blacks to buck the status quo in the pursuit of what was right. In legalizing same-sex marriage, New York State has also done the right thing and will allow many more to jump the broom into full equality.
Behold, beautiful and confused children of Earth: The smoke has cleared, the glitter bomb has settled and finally the world-famous "homosexual agenda" has, once and for all, screamed itself alive.