If you live in the U.S., you may have heard that it’s possible to get legally married in some states.
In a nutshell, a person can get married and legally live together in a state, if it has the legal right to do so.
This is known as marriage equality.
The problem with this is that there are some states that still consider it illegal to marry same-sex couples.
For example, Alaska, California, and Hawaii have laws banning marriage equality in those states.
If you’re not sure which state you live or work in, here’s what to look for.
Alaska and California have no laws banning same-gender marriage.
California allows it.
If your state doesn’t have a law banning same sex marriage, it’s a good idea to check with your state.
Here’s what you need to know: Alaska: Alaska is one of the few states that doesn’t allow same- gender marriage.
Alaska voters approved a ballot initiative to make same- sex marriage legal on November 7, 2018.
The initiative passed by a margin of more than three-to-one and is now before the state legislature.
The proposal was opposed by gay rights groups who argued it would open Alaska up to lawsuits from people who want to challenge the state’s ban on gay marriage.
Proponents of the initiative argued that it would help end discrimination against LGBT people in the state.
Alaska has no state laws banning gay marriage and it’s not clear if any legal challenges are likely to be filed.
California: California voters approved Proposition 8, a constitutional amendment that prohibits same- genders from marrying, in November 2016.
Prop 8’s supporters argued that banning same gender marriage would lead to more discrimination against people who are LGBT.
8 passed by an overwhelming margin of 56.4% to 45.8%.
Prop 8 is currently before the California state legislature, which could potentially overturn the law.
The measure passed by the California legislature was opposed overwhelmingly by gay and lesbian rights groups.
The state’s attorney general and state attorneys general have filed a number of lawsuits challenging Prop.
7, arguing that it violates the state constitution and is a violation of equal protection under the 14th Amendment.
The U.C. Berkeley law professor Jonathan Turley has written that California’s legal strategy is the same as that used by the U: The state is likely to win.
In other words, Prop.
Prop 7 is unconstitutional.
California’s Proposition 8 has been challenged in court and a ruling is expected this summer.
If the case proceeds, it will likely be appealed to the U, and it may be difficult to overturn.
Hawaii: Hawaii has one of most liberal gay marriage laws in the country, allowing same- male-female couples to marry in the islands.
The Hawaii Supreme Court has ruled that marriage equality is constitutional, but it’s still possible for couples to get divorced if the marriage is not legally recognized by the state, which means the laws on same-sexual marriage in Hawaii are a bit more complicated than the rest of the country.
Hawaii’s law, Hawaii Code of Laws § 13.06.010, is the only one that prohibits gay marriage in the Hawaiian Islands.
Hawaii also does not recognize same- and transgender-sex marriages.
However, a Hawaii judge has ruled the state can continue to recognize same sex marriages in Hawaii, so there’s hope for same- sexual marriage in Honolulu.
The Honolulu Star Advertiser reported last year that Hawaii’s chief justice had previously told the U that the state will not appeal to the Supreme Court over Prop 8.
Hawaii Attorney General Doug Chin said last week that he’s confident that the law will be upheld.
A similar case in Hawaii was thrown out by a lower court earlier this year.
New York: Same-sex marriage is legal in New York, which is the state with the largest number of same- or transgender-married couples.
The Supreme Court last week heard arguments on whether same- same-marriage bans should be upheld in New Jersey, which also has no ban on same sex couples getting married.
The high court could rule soon on whether New Jersey’s ban should be overturned.
New Jersey Attorney General Loretta Weinberg has vowed to defend the state and take any legal action necessary to keep the ban in place.
New Mexico: New Mexico has one legal definition of marriage for married same- couples: “a union of one man and one woman.”
The state allows same-sodomy, but only for a man and a woman who are both “spiritually and morally responsible for the life of their child.”
This definition also excludes civil unions, which are not recognized by New Mexico.
According to the New Mexico Department of Health, same-spousal partnerships can be legally recognized if the couple is married and the relationship has “a religious, educational, or cultural component.”
New Mexico is the first state to legalize gay marriage, but the law doesn’t extend to civil unions.
This means that same-couple couples can’t get married if they’re not