Texas’ law is so broad it could affect all marriages

Texas has passed a law requiring people to obtain a marriage license if they want to wed.

But it could also apply to all marriages in the state, according to a new report.

The new law is a result of a court order, which requires couples to show that they live in the county where they want their wedding to take place.

It has been a contentious issue in Texas, where lawmakers have debated whether it should be a state right or whether it ought to be a federal right.

The Texas Tribune notes that the Texas Marriage Protection Act has been on hold since a federal appeals court ruled that it does not violate the U.S. Constitution.

That ruling said that the state’s ban on gay marriage was unconstitutional because it violated the U,S.

Civil Rights Act.

This week, a federal judge in San Antonio upheld that ruling, and on Friday, the U: Court of Appeals for the 4th Circuit reversed that decision.

In that ruling and the court’s ruling in the case of a couple that wanted to marry in Texas but did not live in Texas.

“Texas has never passed a bill that has more broad scope than the one passed by the Legislature,” Texas Attorney General Greg Abbott told reporters after the Supreme Court ruling.

“And it would be unconstitutional under the UCR to do so.”

Texas Gov.

Greg Abbott speaks to reporters on the Capitol steps on Capitol Hill in Washington, D.C., on Monday, July 22, 2017.

Texas Attorney Generals office says in a statement that the URCA law is necessary to address a lack of judicial oversight and is in line with the spirit of the UCCA and other state constitutional amendments.

The UCRA is also a common-sense way to protect the constitutional rights of Texans.

“Our state is no stranger to challenging the legitimacy of laws passed by state governments,” said state Sen. José Menéndez, R-Lubbock, a member of the Texas State Senate.

“But I believe that the Legislature and the Governor, who signed the bill into law, have the power to defend the Constitution, not the other way around.”

He added, “This legislation would do just that.”

The U.C.L.U. said in a news release that the decision “does not take away from the state of Texas’ efforts to enact the state marriage amendment, nor does it prevent other states from passing similar measures.”

“The U. C.L.’s lawsuit against Texas is not a victory for same-sex couples in Texas,” said the U C. L.U.’s Executive Director, Jonathan Adler, in a press release.

“The lawsuit, and the subsequent rulings in the 4 other states that have challenged these same-duties, clearly demonstrate that the courts are willing to use their power to protect Texas’ traditional marriage.”

The lawsuit filed by the UC.

L.’s LGBT advocacy group and the Austin LGBT Center was filed on Monday in the Uccello County Court of Common Pleas.

The group wants the U-C-L to have a “safe harbor” for couples who want to get married but live in one of the state-specific counties, where it is not allowed.

“For many years, we have been fighting to ensure that same-gender couples are not forced to travel to other states to get their marriage license,” said Adler in a phone interview with the Associated Press.

“In the wake of the Supreme Supreme Court’s ruling, the federal government should immediately stop interfering with state marriage rights.”