Lots of people around the country have showed their support for the Supreme Court’s ruling on same-sex marriage Friday.
Supreme Court says same-sex couples have right to marry in all 50 states.
The Presbyterian Church (U.S.A.) has expanded its definition of marriage to include a “commitment between two people,” recognizing gay marriage as Christian in the church constitution after decades of debate over same-sex relationships.
Same-sex marriage is now legal in Pennsylvania. But few churches, synagogues or mosques allow a religious wedding for gay couples.
Pittsburgh’s LGBT community is celebrating this weekend.
Mayor Bill Peduto will marry a select few LGBT couples planning to tie the knot after last week’s federal court decision, in a group ceremony.
Gov. Tom Corbett has had a consistently low approval rating the last four years.
Pamela Vanhaitsma and Jess Garity of Shadyside have waited years for to be officially married.
Pennsylvania’s governor says he won’t appeal a court decision that struck down the state’s gay marriage ban.
After a federal judge ruled Pennsylvania’s ban on gay marriage was unconstitutional, same-sex couples lined up at the City-County Building to apply for marriage licenses.
Upwards of 1,000 people filled Ellsworth Avenue in Shadyside for a rally organized by the Delta Foundation of Pittsburgh.
A Federal judge is expected to issue his ruling on Pennsylvania’s gay marriage ban.
Democrats on a state House committee walked out of a hearing on a resolution calling for the impeachment of Pennsylvania Attorney General Kathleen Kane, a fellow Democrat.
Gay couples and others challenging Pennsylvania’s 1996 law banning same-sex marriage asked a federal judge Monday to bypass a trial in favor of a quicker ruling in the case.
Gubernatorial candidate John Hanger, a Hershey Democrat, was in Pittsburgh Monday to join UPMC employees at a downtown demonstration, saying senior UPMC executives are fostering income inequality by short-changing workers.