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Liz Nania, left, and Sandy Bailey of Roslindale, Mass., celebrate the U.S. Supreme Court's same-sex marriage ruling outside the Massachusetts State House on Friday. "We were married last year," Nania said.
Jessica Mullen, left, and Alia Sullivan, right, celebrate the U.S. Supreme Court's legalization of same-sex marriage with a kiss in front of the Massachusetts State House on Friday evening.
Massachusetts Attorney General Maura Healey speaks at a celebration of the U.S. Supreme Court's same-sex marriage decision outside the State House on Friday. Healey was one in a lineup of speakers including lawyer Mary Bonauto and U.S. Senator Elizabeth Warren.
Throughout the weekend, students celebrated the decision many miles away from Washington, marching in gay pride parades and attending rallies nationwide.
Following the Supreme Court’s landmark same-sex marriage decision, Harvard Law School professors said Justice Anthony M. Kennedy played an extraordinary role in advancing the cause.
The swimmer’s journey—from a Harvard women’s swimming recruit to an incoming member of the men’s team—is a historic one in the world of college athletics.
Same-sex marriage supporters celebrate the U.S. Supreme Court's landmark decision outside the Massachusetts State House on Friday.
Sister KrisTall Mighty of the Sisters of Perpetual Indulgence shows support for the U.S. Supreme Court's landmark ruling legalizing same-sex marriage outside the Massachusetts State House. The Sisters are a charity and street performance group that uses religious imagery and drag to raise awareness of issues of gender and morality.
Adam Sutton, front and left, and Edwin Ortiz, front and right, embrace in front of the Massachusetts State House on Friday.
Bill Gabovitch, a member of Jewish LGBT advocacy group Keshet, holds a sign reading "Say I Do For All" at the celebration of the U.S. Supreme Court's same-sex marriage ruling outside the Massachusetts State House on Friday.
As the extreme political viewpoints became more and more outspoken, Harvard was thrust into a period of fierce political debate.
In solidarity with the BGLT students, many students hung pink triangles outside of their windows following the Mather incident.