Same-sex weddings begin in Maryland in just four days, and an Annapolis man is so upset with the new law he’s giving up $50,000 worth of business.
Some deputy court clerks in St. Mary’s County will stop performing marriages when same-sex marriage becomes legal in Maryland next week.
A Maryland law enabling parents to better protect their children from identity theft is among several taking effect next week.
The owner of an Annapolis trolley company says he’ll no longer offer wedding services because he opposes same-sex marriage.
New Year’s Eve will be historic for many in our area as Baltimore City Hall plans to wed same-sex couples for the first time ever.
The Washington Times published a story regarding same-sex couples having problems filing taxes jointly in Maryland. Comptroller Peter Franchot is now responding to that story.
Elated same-sex couples began getting marriage licenses in Maryland on Thursday, though they won’t go into effect until Jan. 1.
An opinion from Maryland’s Attorney General could make it a very happy New Year for some same-sex couples. Starting later this week, they can apply for a marriage license so that they can be married on Jan. 1 instead of Jan. 4.
In little more than a month, Maryland’s same-sex marriage law goes into effect and the state attorney general has news that may make same sex couples and court clerks happy.
Maryland court clerks can begin accepting applications for same-sex marriage licenses immediately and issue them as soon as Dec. 6 as long as they specify that the licenses don’t take effect until Jan. 1, Attorney General Doug Gansler wrote in a legal opinion Thursday.
Same-sex marriage, abortion and contraceptives. America’s Catholic bishops have taken a strong stand opposing each. They were asked by other Catholics to stop mixing those positions with politics.
A subdued U.S. Conference of Catholic Bishops acknowledged Monday that voters rejected the stands they took against gay marriage and birth control, but gave no sign they would change their strategy ahead.