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  • Judicial Legalization Of The Same Sex Marriage
    2,383 words
    INTRODUCTION The proposed legalization of same sex marriage is one of the most significant issues in contemporary American family law. Presently, it is one of the most vigorously advocated reforms discussed in law reviews, one of the most provocative issues. It could be one of the most revolutionary policy decisions in the history of American family law. The potential consequences, positive or negative, for children, parents, same-sex couples, families, social, structure public health, and the s...
  • Judicial Legalization Of Same Sex Marriage
    1,325 words
    I. Introduction The proposed legalization of same-sex marriage is one of the most significant issues in contemporary American family law. Presently, it is one of the most vigorously advocated reforms discussed in law reviews, one of the most explosive political questions facing lawmakers, and one of the most provocative issues emerging before American courts. If same-sex marriage is legalized, it could be one of the most revolutionary policy decisions in the history of American family law. The p...
  • Gay Marriages
    472 words
    Gay Marriages Should Not Be Legalized. For millions of year marriages has been refer to as " a universal institution whereby men and women are joined in a special kind of dependence for the purpose of founding and maintaining a family". In today's society one has to wonder what is now considered to be normal, gay marriages should not be legalized. One reason why gay couples are fighting for their marriages to be legalized is because marriage offers real benefit on those who choose to participate...
  • Same Sex Marriages In 38 States
    1,212 words
    Marriage is legally defined and summed up as, a contract made in due form of law, by which a free man and a free woman reciprocally engage to live with each other during their joint lives, in the union which ought to exist between husband and wife. Many liberals argue that gay marriage should be legal in the United States. In the following essay I will attempt to argue why marriage between the same sexes is immoral and unjust. The first point I will talk about is how marriage is a traditional bo...
  • Legality Of Gay Marriage
    966 words
    There are a number of reasons opponents to gay marriage argue that it should not be legalized. First, certain religious interpretations maintain that gay marriage is sinful. Fortunately, our country is not a theocracy and public policy should not be based on any religion's values. If a person's religious convictions cause them to believe that gay marriage is wrong, that is personal to them, and that viewpoint should not be thrust onto others. Another argument against gay marriage is that it is s...
  • Same Sex Marriage Pro Civil Marriage
    1,531 words
    Same-Sex Marriage Pro Civil marriage is enjoyed by all people in society; all people that is, excluding the ones that find love in the form of their own gender. These people are being denied the basic right of engaging in legally bound matrimony. Laws, such as this one, have been created time and time again, mostly by ignorant bigots, only to be dissolved when finally seen as immoral and unjust in the eyes of someone without hatred in their heart. It should be considered a crime in itself to den...
  • Legal Definition Of Marriage
    536 words
    In the United States, there are certain inalienable rights granted to all. As the Declaration of Independence of the original thirteen colonies states, 'among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness. ' (Jefferson, 1787, Declaration of Ind., Pg. 1) These rights are not 'special rights. ' While the U.S. government cannot hold back upon these rights, it does have the power to ratify and enforce laws that will enable or restrict its citizens' use of them. As a realistic part of the righ...
  • Judicial Legalization Of Same Sex Marriage
    2,846 words
    From: To: Subject: Submit a paper Date: Wednesday, October 29, 1997 2: 54 PM Title: gay rights. Category: Category Description: Body of paper: The proposed legalization of same-sex marriage is one of the most significant issues in contemporary American family law. Presently, it i sone of the most vigorously advocated reforms discussed in law reviews, one of the most explosive political questions facing lawmakers, and on eof the most provocative issues emerging before American courts. If same-sex...
  • Being Against Marriage Wollstonecraft
    574 words
    Mary Wollstonecraft is held as being the first modern feminist. She was born in 1759 to a gentry farmer and an unloving mother and is said to have began her protests at an early age by protecting her mother from an abusive father and resenting her brother's favored position. She worked as a governess for a number of years however she chose to make an unconventional career as an editor and a journalist. In 1786 she wrote the Thoughts on the Education of Daughters and in 1790 published A Vindicati...

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