TPM News

After causing confusion on Monday by stating that an Alabama Supreme Court order would stall gay marriage in the state for 25 days, Alabama Chief Justice Roy Moore walked back his statement.

"In no way does the order instruct probate judges of this State as to whether or not they should comply with the U.S. Supreme Court's ruling," Moore said in a Monday statement clarifying his earlier remarks, according to The Auburn Plainsman.

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Last week’s Supreme Court decision declaring marriage a constitutional right for same-sex couples has left gay marriage foes grasping at straws. While some states stepped out of the way so gay couples could marry, others have slow-rolled implementing the Supreme Court's ruling, using legal procedural maneuvers, religious freedom arguments, or even by contemplating giving up on marriage altogether.

Here are the five main ways gay marriage foes are resisting the Supreme Court's decision.

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In 1939, a pair of mass rallies revealed the breadth of the American political spectrum on the eve of the Second World War. In February, the German-American Bund staged a pro-Nazi rally at Madison Square Garden (top); in September, the Communist Party USA gathered in Chicago (bottom).

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With the Texas attorney general suggesting local officials with religious objections can opt out of granting gay marriage licenses, a state Democratic lawmaker is calling on the Department of Justice to monitor Texas' implementation of the Supreme Court decision that legalized same-sex marriage nationwide.

"Officials who take an oath to uphold the Constitution should not be able to deny Texans' constitution rights with the backing of state legal guidance," state Sen. Rodney Ellis wrote to U.S. Attorney General Loretta Lynch Monday.

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In a speech last year in Kansas City, President Barack Obama said he received a letter from a nine-year-old girl that included a list of possible women to put on America’s paper bills and coins, “which I thought was a pretty good idea." In March of this year, Barbara Ortiz Howard and Susan Ades Stone started a campaign called Women on 20s to demand that the government replace former President Andrew Jackson’s image on the $20 bill with a woman from history.

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