The Supreme Court declared Friday that same-sex couples have a right to marry anywhere in the United States.
Setting the stage for a potentially historic ruling, the Supreme Court announced Friday it will decide whether same-sex couples have a right to marry everywhere in America under the Constitution.
The new president of the Southern Baptist Convention said Wednesday that the denomination won’t relax its position on same-sex marriage and transgender identity, even as courts across the country strike down gay marriage bans and the group tries to bolster membership.
Married couples in Maryland pay a little more than 1 percent extra on their yearly taxes, compared to unmarried couples who file separately. Two Republican legislators say this penalizes marriage and want to flatten the tax levels.
The D.C. Superior Court says it is adding a second marriage ceremony room and boosting marriage bureau staffing to accommodate an increase in applications believed to be the result of the Supreme Court’s gay marriage ruling.
Is it possible to have a day bigger than the day you play the Super Bowl? Yep. And Torrey Smith had it Thursday.
The Supreme Court’s landmark ruling on same-sex marriage has private employers around the country scrambling to make sure their employee benefit plans comply with the law.
President Barack Obama is applauding the Supreme court’s decision to strike down the Defense of Marriage Act. Obama says the court “has righted a wrong, and our country is better off for it.”
A Frederick couple is celebrating 70 years of being married.
Dozens of same-sex couples from all over the country cap off Gay Pride Week by tying the knot before Baltimore’s top brass.
Wedding bells will be ringing in Baltimore during the Baltimore Pride Festival.
Mayor Stephanie Rawlings-Blake will officiate a mass wedding for same-sex couples during the Baltimore Pride Festival next month.