Adult sex dating in tishomingo mississippi

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Even though the SCOTUS decision came down several hours ago, we are waiting on the Court to lift its stay.We are hopeful that the Court will see as Judge Reeves did that no person should be treated as a second class citizen and will lift the stay of his order recognizing the right to marry.Circuit Clerks and all other governmental officials who have sworn an oath to follow the Constitution should move swiftly to comply with the law of the land.If there are any issues the ACLU of Mississippi remains committed to standing in defense of marriage equality across the state.The question is whether states and their officers have to comply with the Constitution . States and government officials cannot drag their heels when it comes to their constitutional obligations.“The ACLU of Mississippi remains prepared to ensure and defend the freedom of marriage to all.Citizens should be able to enjoy the right of free speech, especially at a congratulatory event, like a high school graduation.

We hope that couples across the state will encounter no more roadblocks to equality.

“If any couple encounters an issue please contact our office at 601-354-3408.” Visit our Love Wins page more information on the Supreme Court decision, FAQ's on getting married in Mississippi and our hotline.

June 26, 2015 FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE CONTACT: Morgan Miller, ACLU of Mississippi, 769-447-6678; [email protected], Miss – The following is a statement from American Civil Liberties Union of Mississippi Executive Director Jennifer Riley-Collins in response to Mississippi Attorney General Jim Hood’s guidance to Circuit Clerks about the Supreme Court of the United States’ ruling in : “Everyone has a duty to follow the Constitution whether or not there is a specific injunction ordering them to do so on pain of contempt. A court order should not be needed to have the State of Mississippi follow the Constitution.

“Our movement must harness the momentum from the marriage conversation to the work of securing additional advances towards equality, especially nondiscrimination protections for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender Americans.

LGBT people in Mississippi can still be fired from their jobs, evicted from their homes, and denied service in restaurants and shops simply for being who they are.” June 05, 2015 FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE CONTACT: Morgan Miller, ACLU of Mississippi, 769-447-6678; [email protected], Miss – The following is a statement from American Civil Liberties Union of Mississippi Legal Director Charles Irvin in response to the criminal action taken against a family cheering at Senatobia High School’s graduation ceremony: “The First Amendment of the United States Constitution clearly prohibits the making of any law that would impede the freedom of speech.

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