' Supreme Court same-sex 'marriage' case

Welcome To Culture War 4.0: The Coming Overreach

Benjamin Demenech and Robert Tracinski, The Federalist

Within hours of the Supreme Court’s resolution of the battle over same-sex marriage - some were already calling for further steps to take tax exemptions away from churches, use anti-discrimination laws to target religious non-profits, and crack down on religious schools’ access to voucher programs. We learned media entities would no longer publish the views of those opposed to same-sex marriage or treat it as an issue with two sides, and the American Civil Liberties Union announced it would no longer support bipartisan religious-freedom measures it once backed wholeheartedly.

Is conservative opposition to same-sex marriage a trap?

David Lauter, LA Times

The liberal LA Times says the marriage issue increasingly has become a trap for Republicans, and a Supreme Court decision that takes the matter out of the political process would provide the easiest exit. 

Quin Hillyer: Hope in SCOTUS Arguments on Same-Sex ‘Marriage’

Many conservative commentators seem to take defeat on traditional marriage as a foregone conclusion; we join Ryan Anderson of the Heritage Foundation and Quin Hillyer in disagreeing. And what's more even if the decision goes against us the fight is far from over.

Same-Sex 'Marriage' Questions the Supreme Court Must Consider

Adam Teicholz, ABC News

The Supreme Court grilled lawyers arguing for and against same-sex marriage today about two questions: Does the Constitution require all states to offer marriage licenses to same-sex couples? If not, does the Constitution require states to recognize the marriage rights of same-sex couples who are already married? There’s another very clear question that the Supreme Court’s case-law requires the justices to ask when they’re deciding whether a state law is constitutional: “Is it plausible that the state that passed the law had a ‘rational basis’ for doing so?” If so, then the law should pass muster.