When the Supreme Court ruled that same-sex marriage is legal, the justices also said the judges could not use their personal biases to override the will of the people.
But now, the issue is getting even worse.
In a new ruling that will likely affect a lot of other cases as well, the Supreme court is going to rule that judges cannot use their bias against same-gender couples to prevent same- sex couples from accessing marriage rights.
The ruling is a major victory for those who argue that discrimination is wrong.
But what does the ruling mean for other judges, judges who are not on the Supreme.
Here’s what you need to know.
The court said that judges could use their biased views to block the right to marriage of gay couples if it is “substantially related to an impartial judicial decision.”
The court said the justices could not simply rule that same sex couples cannot marry if the state does not allow it.
That could mean that judges would no longer be able to refuse same- gender couples marriage licenses, a move that has been challenged before and could cause a lot more problems in the future.
This decision could mean more delays and challenges to same- gay marriage licenses in other states.
For example, in Arizona, a federal judge issued an injunction to stop same- sexes couples from obtaining marriage licenses.
He ruled that the state did not allow same- same- genders to marry.
In the same ruling, the court also said that the judge could not bar same-sexual couples from receiving federal benefits because of their sexual orientation.
This is not the first time that the court has ruled that judges can use their judicial biases to block same-gay couples from having their marriages recognized.
Earlier this year, it ruled that a judge could refuse to recognize a same-gendered couple’s marriage if the judge did not think that the couple was “unworthy” to marry because they were not able to get a judge’s blessing.
That ruling has since been overturned by the US Supreme Court.
This ruling does not mean that gay couples will have to worry about having their marriage denied or denied because of the judge’s personal bias.
It only means that the judges will no longer have to rely on their personal bias against gay couples to deny them a marriage license.
A few other judges have already ruled that gay and lesbian couples could marry legally in their home states.
In Minnesota, for example, the US Court of Appeals for the 8th Circuit said that Minnesota did not have to recognize the marriages of gay men and lesbians.
The court also ruled that Utah’s same-same-sex marriages can proceed because the state has no law prohibiting it.
A judge in Louisiana has ruled for same- marriage couples there.