Kozak held the position at a local university up until last week. According to Kozak, he was called into a meeting and questioned about photos from two same-sex weddings. The year old found himself face-to-face with his supervisor and someone from human resources. Kozak said he hit "like" on a picture showing a same-sex wedding ceremony on Facebook and posted a few others after attending a reception for another gay wedding. Here is the post Kozak said he hit the "like" button on:. Kozak admits he knew his social media must reflect the teachings of the Catholic Church, but he didn't feel like his posts violated that.
Gay Glasscott - Officiant - Cincinnati, OH - WeddingWire
Jim Obergefell couldn't quell the tears Friday: A year and a half after his husband died, the Cincinnati couple that launched a crusade to end Ohio's ban on same-sex marriage will have their case considered by the U. Supreme Court. Joy, because his is one of six cases that the nation's highest court agreed to hear to decide once and for all whether marriage is a constitutional right for all couples in the country, regardless of sexual orientation. Obergefell, 48, of Cincinnati married his terminally ill partner, John Arthur, in June He and Arthur flew to Maryland, which had recently made gay marriage legal, to exchange vows just months before Arthur died of Lou Gehrig's disease. Obergefell sued for the right to be listed as Arthur's spouse on his death certificate, though gay marriages aren't recognized in Ohio because of a voter-enacted ban. The Ohio cases ultimately were rolled in with cases from Kentucky, Michigan and Tennessee, all of which fall in the same federal appellate district, located in Cincinnati.
Same-sex marriage legal. Now what?
Wearing her black robe with her signature white lace collar, Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg presided over the marriage on Sunday afternoon of Michael Kahn, the longtime artistic director of the Shakespeare Theater Company in Washington, and Charles Mitchem, who works at an architecture firm in New York. The gilded setting was elegant: Anderson House in the Embassy Row neighborhood, the headquarters in Washington of the Society of the Cincinnati, a club for the descendants of the French and American soldiers who fought in the Revolutionary War. But the most glittering moment for the crowd came during the ceremony.
It all started with a date and a kiss. They went out for coffee and and then for drinks. While standing in the bar Sarah leaned over and kissed Karen and for the first time, Karen felt free. She felt free to be herself, to love without worry.