How to find the best gay marriage advice

A recent study by researchers at the University of Melbourne, and the University at Albany, found that in general, people are more likely to agree with the proposition that same-sex marriage is an issue that has nothing to do with marriage.

“The general consensus in the US, and in Australia and the UK, is that same sex marriage is not an issue related to marriage,” Professor Simon Callaghan, who led the study, said.

“It’s a topic that we are seeing increasingly recognised as a legitimate public issue.”

The research, which looked at data from nearly 100,000 Australians, looked at opinions about same-sex marriage from 2012 to 2017.

It found that the majority of people (69 per cent) believed same- sex marriage should be legal in Australia.

“In the US this was a much larger proportion, at 80 per cent,” Professor Callaghan said.

While the majority (53 per cent), also in Australia, believed same sex couples should have the right to marry, there was a large minority (18 per cent).

“It seems to be that this is not necessarily because of the views of the people who are saying that marriage is a matter of family, it’s because of what they believe the issues around marriage are,” he said.

Professor Callaghan and his colleagues asked people the following question: “I am interested in understanding what is the position of the general Australian public, as a whole on the issue of same-gender marriage.

Do you agree or disagree with the statement, ‘Marriage is not a matter that is related to a man and a woman having a child’?”

The survey found that 55 per cent of people agreed that samesex marriage should not be legal, while 47 per cent disagreed.

“So, there’s this general consensus, but there are also people who think it is a non-issue that has absolutely nothing to with marriage,” he explained.

“There are also the people whose view is that marriage has nothing in it.”‘

Marriage has nothing’There are two main points that this study highlights, Professor Callagher said.

First, the vast majority of Australians do not agree with same- gender marriage.

“The reason for that is because they don’t see it as a matter involving marriage, and secondly, they don, to a greater or lesser extent, also agree that same gender marriage should have nothing to it,” he added.

“That’s a pretty significant difference.”‘

I’m not a straight guy, I’m a lesbian”Professor Callagher also said the study highlights a major divide in the community when it comes to understanding the views on the matter.

“One of the things that’s been a point of contention between LGBT people and the straight community, is the fact that they think they are in a minority, but actually it’s a huge minority,” he told ABC News.

He said the fact this was not discussed on the ABC’s Q&A program, despite the fact LGBT Australians make up around a quarter of the population, could be down to the fact the public does not understand the issues surrounding same- sexual relationships.””

So, for example, if I’m talking to a straight friend of mine and I tell them that they are very much in the minority, I can probably get away with saying ‘Oh, they’re right, but I’m not gay’ because they know I’m saying that.”

He said the fact this was not discussed on the ABC’s Q&A program, despite the fact LGBT Australians make up around a quarter of the population, could be down to the fact the public does not understand the issues surrounding same- sexual relationships.

“I’m going to say this.

I think it’s an incredibly significant distinction that’s going to exist when it’s time to get into the policy debate,” he noted.”

You’ve got people saying ‘I’m a straight man, I don’t know, but it’s wrong for me to marry a woman’, and that is not going to be seen as a position that’s relevant to marriage.

It’s a position in which marriage is concerned.”

Topics:marriage,people,advocacy-and-lobbying,community-and of-community-relations,human-interest,women,women-and

How to celebrate the coming of marriage equality

New Scientist has created an interactive map of how many people are expected to celebrate marriage equality in 2017, based on data collected by the Australian Bureau of Statistics (ABS). 

The interactive map was created by a group of New Scientist staff using a combination of interactive charts and data on census records.

It shows that there are more than 12.5 million people aged between 15 and 59 who are expected by census to attend a marriage equality event in 2017.

There are more people expected to attend an event on a given day than at any other time in the year.

That compares to a peak of 17.2 million people who attended a marriage service in 2015.

The census data also shows that most Australians are expected either to attend or celebrate a same-sex marriage in the next 12 months.

There are almost twice as many people expected in the near future to attend same-gender marriage events than there were in 2015, and more than double the number of people expected at a same sex wedding event in 2012.

The Census data also reveals that Australians will celebrate same sex marriage less often than they did in 2016.

This is because of changes in the way the Census is measuring same-semester attendance, including the removal of a separate age requirement for same-year attendance.

The ABS is continuing to use the 2015 data to track changes in same-day attendance, but is changing the way it does this in 2017 to include the number and age of participants.

In addition, the Census data shows that more people will be attending a same gender wedding event than they were in 2016, and in some states more people than ever are expected.

Topics:marriage-and-families,family-and/or-children,family,religion-and.beliefs-and%E2%80%99-culture,community-and‐society,census,social-media,marriage,marriage-license,marriage/reunion,marriage2017,government-and–politics,parliament,government,parallel-unions,marriagebeds,marriageaustralia,austriaFirst posted March 10, 2018 18:36:23Contact Nick McVeyMore stories from Australia