Kentucky’s marriage license law, the “Marriage Protection Act,” protects the institution of marriage from abuse and neglect, but it is also a common law marriage.
This means that if you get married in Kentucky, you have to pay the same tax on the union as you would in a common-law marriage.
If you are divorced in Kentucky and have been married in another state, you are not required to pay any tax.
If either spouse wants to get married, the Kentucky legislature passed a law in 2013 making it legal for the former to do so.
But even if you are married in a state that doesn’t allow same-sex marriage, you will still have to file taxes on the marriage.
Some states have passed similar laws, but the federal government has ruled that they are unconstitutional and should not be enforced.
A couple can choose whether to have a civil union or a legal marriage, but many are still concerned about whether they are being treated fairly under the law.
“Kentucky is not a place where people are going to be treated fairly, and I think there is a lot of discrimination and unfairness going on,” said Karen Rabinowitz, the legal director for the LGBT advocacy group Equality Kentucky.
She said that although the state has done an excellent job of providing marriage protection, it is difficult to tell how much discrimination there is because there are so many states that have similar laws.
“We just don’t know if the discrimination is as extensive as the federal court has said,” Rabinowits said.
“I think people are very frustrated.
We need a marriage law that is fair and not so punitive that it is impossible for a couple to get a marriage license.”
This post originally appeared on The American Lawyer.