Kim Davis, anti–gay marriage Kentucky clerk who took her talents to Romania, just lost her re-election bid
She became a martyr figure to the religious Right after refusing to validate gay marriage licenses.
We spoke to David Ermold about why he's coming for Davis's job: “This time, it's not Kim Davis who's going to be deciding on equality—it's going to be the people of Rowan County."
The Kentucky county clerk wants to persuade the country to amend its constitution to explicitly ban same-sex marriage.
A new poll shows a growing number of Americans are rallying behind the ruling—including groups who have historically been against it.
Judge W. Mitchell Nance said his decision was "a matter of conscience."
Eastern Kentucky's first pride celebration featured a Kim Davis drag impersonator—and plenty of signs of progress.
The bill would create two licenses, one that lists a "bride and groom" and another that lists a "first party and second party."
South Carolina Governor Nikki Haley is getting a shot at the big stage, but State of the Union responses tend to be boring, disastrous, or strangely detrimental to political careers.
A favorite to receive the Nobel Peace Prize later this week, Pope Francis found himself caught in a cultural crossfire after his secret meeting with Kim Davis risked curdling his message and undermining his cool image.
In letters sent to Kentucky lawmakers last January, Davis asked them to exempt county clerks like her from having to issue any couple — same-sex or not — a marriage license.
Krzysztof Charamsa, a 43-year-old priest employed at the Holy See, lost his job after he admitted to Italian and Polish newspapers that he was gay and in a relationship.