Julie Goodridge and her ex-wife were plaintiffs in the case that gave same-sex couples the right to marry in Massachusetts in 2003.
The court’s 5-4 ruling means 14 states will have to stop enforcing their bans on same-sex marriage.
The bill would get rid of the personal belief exemption, and require all children – except for those with medical wavers – to be vaccinated.
Today Congress is wrapping up votes that will determine the road ahead for the Trans-Pacific Partnership.
The books contain information challenged by academics, that critics say is making education far too political.
Legal scholar Emily Bazelon discusses the two major decisions today from the country’s highest court.
Questions remain about what happens when the prison is shut down. Where will future U.S. detainees in the so-called war on terror go?
The justices ruled 5-4 that federal housing laws prohibit practices that harm minorities, even without proof of intentional discrimination.
The 6-3 ruling said the subsidies do not depend on where people live. It preserves health insurance for millions of Americans.
The justices are scheduled to rule on two landmark cases in the next few days – same-sex marriage and the Affordable Care Act.
Wal-Mart, eBay, Amazon and others have promised to pull merchandise tied to the flag.
Jeremy Hobson sits down with Annise Parker, the city’s second female mayor and first openly gay mayor.
President Obama says the U.S. will no longer threaten families with prosecution if they pay ransom to terrorist groups.
Iran continues to take a hard line against some of the key U.S. demands for a deal, ahead of a June 30 deadline.
Russia’s aggression in Crimea and Ukraine and recent saber rattling in the Baltics have many concerned about another Cold War.