In 2015, the US Supreme Court ruled that federal law cannot bar marriage between same-sex couples.
Since then, marriage has become more inclusive.
But for those who were born outside the US, the issue has not been resolved.
Many have found themselves living as outsiders.
A 2017 Pew survey found that over half of US adults living abroad are unsure if they will get married in the future.
In January, the Associated Press reported that a growing number of US citizens are planning to travel overseas to get married.
But not everyone is happy about the change.
In 2018, the Pew Global Attitudes Project released a survey of Americans’ attitudes toward immigration and marriage.
More than half of those surveyed said they believed that the federal government should be able to stop immigration of US citizen children and spouses.
Nearly three-quarters of those polled said that marriage should be legal for immigrants who have been in the country longer than five years.
That’s the same percentage that said marriage should not be legal.
In 2017, the poll also found that almost a third of Americans believe that marriage is a matter for states to decide.
This trend is likely to continue.
A 2016 study found that 60% of US states currently allow same-gender marriage, with the vast majority of the country’s states in favor of allowing same-parent weddings.
According to Pew, in 2017, 57% of the US population supported same- sex marriage.
But according to the Pew poll, only 27% of those who did support it were in favor.
Many are worried that the US will become more like other countries in that regard.
A new report by the National Marriage Project says that one-third of the population will become less supportive of same- gender marriage by 2030.
A similar report by Family Research Council found that by 2020, one-fifth of American adults support same-sexual marriage.
The American Civil Liberties Union is also concerned that legalising same- sexual marriage will lead to discrimination against people based on their sexual orientation.
In an email, Mara Verheyden-Hilliard, president of the ACLU of Northern California, said that many legal rights and protections will be eroded in the US.
‘We believe that legal recognition of same sex marriage will erode access to housing, employment, healthcare, and education for LGBT people.
We will see a decrease in access to public accommodations, public education, and employment.
We are also concerned about the impact that allowing same sex marriages will have on people with mental health and substance use disorders.
In addition, we will see an increase in the prevalence of transphobic violence, which will be especially devastating for transgender and gender nonconforming people and youth.’