When experts estimate the number of same-sex couples that will marry in state once same-sex marriage is legalized, they generally use fifty percent of the number of same-sex couples reported in the census.
If this calculation is used on a national basis, approximately 280,000 of the US's (2008) 564,743 same-sex couples will choose to marry when legal marriage is available. Already in that year, 100,000 couples reported to the census bureau that they are already in a relationship they consider to be marriage. This presumably included civil unions and domestic partnerships, since the actual number of same-sex marriage licenses issued in the US was nowhere near that many in 2008.
Same sex couples are able to marry in all 50 US states.
The age of 18, the same as heterosexuals. With parental or judicial consent, they can marry at the age of 16 in most states.
In the United States, all fifty states permit out-of-state couples to marry, including same-sex couples. There is no citizen requirement or residency requirement for marrying in any US state.
Same-sex couples have a constitutional right to marry in the United States, Canada, Mexico and Brazil. In some other countries, they have a legislated right to marry.
Yes. On June 26, 2015, the United States Supreme Court ruled that same-sex couples have a constitutional right to marry.
Yes, in some places like Canada and south America
There are about 2.3 million couples that marry every year in the United States. This is an average, so it can fluctuate from year to year.
There is no legitimate legal argument for limiting marriage to opposite-sex couples only. Denying same-sex couples the right to marry is a violation of the United States Constitution.
depends on where you livei live in Canada and they have the same rights as anyone else whom is married
On June 26, 2015 the United States Supreme Court ruled that the US Constitution provides same-sex couples the right to marry. That is now the law of the land in the United States of America. Therefore, trying to ban such marriages would be unconstitutional.
Yes, effective June 28, 2013, same-sex couples may once again marry in California and immigration status/citizenship is not a factor.
On June 26, 2015, the United States Supreme Court ruled that same-sex couples have a constitutional right to marry.
The separation of church and state in the United States means that same-sex couples who want to marry should not be prevented from doing so because of the religious beliefs of other people.
The president knows that same-sex couples have the same right to marry and enjoy the legal benefits of marriage as opposite-sex couples do. He has expressed this knowledge several times in public speeches. He also knows that like many of his generation, his views have changed over time; this process has occurred as a result of meeting and becoming friends with couples who are gay.
In the United States, the government is charged with upholding the US Constitution, which has been determined to include the right of same-sex couples to marry.
I support the constitutional right of same-sex couples to marry because I agree with the Supreme Courts of the United States, Canada and Mexico.
Effective June 26, 2015, same-sex couples can marry in any county in Georgia or neighboring states.
Yes. A church that permits opposite-sex couples to marry, should also permit same-sex couples to marry.
None does. On June 26 2015, the United States Supreme Court ruled that same-sex couples have a constitutional right to marry.
If you are both United States citizens it is not illegal, wherever you are married.
In all states of the United States, and in many other countries (but not all), it is legal to marry a second cousin.
In the United States you can only be legally married to one person at a time.
No, former Massachusetts Governor and Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney opposes the constitutional right of same-sex couples to marry and favors amending the United States Constitution to prevent same-sex couples from marrying.
No same-sex couples have legally married in Albany County. On June 25, 2014, the United States Court of Appeals for the 10th Circuit struck down Utah's statewide ban on same-sex marriage. That decision is legally binding on Wyoming too. No same-sex couples were able to marry in Wyoming because the 10th Circuit's decision was stayed pending the outcome of an appeal made to the Supreme Court of the United States. Experts expect that the issue of whether same-sex couples can legally marry in Wyoming will be decided by that court by the end of June 2015.