Perry to indefinitely block live streams to various federal courthouses, although it refused to rule on plans to delay broadcasts on You Tube.
[Her words] reiterated that we were denied equal rights.
It made us feel that we made the right decision to be a part of this case.
He also ordered the attorney general to assist San Francisco in analyzing Proposition 8's impact.
Walker stated that necessary speed and swiftness "on an issue of this magnitude and importance" were required and that the intervention of additional groups would only complicate and stall the case.
Bush), the case that effectively decided the 2000 presidential election.
Despite the other groups' failed attempt to intervene in the lawsuit, they offered support to the legal team litigating the case, with James Esseks of the ACLU saying: "[w]e are interested in doing whatever we can to make sure their case is as successful as possible".
The plaintiffs sought to show that marriage is a fundamental right; that depriving gays and lesbians of the right to marry hurts them and their children; and that there was no reason or societal benefit in prohibiting them from getting married.
Following the Supreme Court's decision in Christian Legal Society v.
Perry would have been the first federal trial to be filmed and be shown live at public courthouses in San Francisco, Pasadena, Seattle, Portland, and Brooklyn, through an experimental new system developed by the Ninth Circuit Appeals Court.