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Chief Justice Earl Warren Professor of Constitutional Law at New York University School of Law Kenji Yoshino speculates on the odds that Chief Justice John Roberts will decide in favor of gay marriage.
Kenji Yoshino, John Eastman, and Evan Wolfson discuss whether including same-sex couples in marriage redefines the institution and creates a "new right".
Barney Frank, politician and author of "Frank: A Life in Politics from the Great Society to Same-Sex Marriage," argues Republicans still haven't accepted the LGBT community.
Andrew Solomon, writer and professor of clinical psychology at Columbia University, discusses the hypothetical consequences of removing gender from the legal system.
Associate Justice of the Supreme Court, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, explains how it felt to be the first justice to officiate a gay marriage and what it means for our country.
Jeffrey Toobin, author and legal commentator for CNN, Emily Bazelon of Slate, and NYU Law School professor Kenji Yoshino discuss the possible impact of the Supreme Court's ruling on the Defense of Marriage Act and Proposition 8.
Ted Olson, longtime conservative lawyer and a former Solicitor General of the United States under President George W. Bush, addresses his status among fellow Republicans now that he has taken on a role as a lead attorney in the case against California's Proposition 8, a constitutional amendment banning gay marriage in the state.
A panel of prominent marriage advocates and lawyers analyze Obama's stance on the same-sex marriage debate.
David Boies, one of the high profile lawyers who filed the suit, discusses the Proposition 8 federal trial. Referring to the history of marriage precedents, Boies says the equal protection argument should also apply to legalizing same-sex marriage.
Lisa Duggan, professor of Social and Cultural Analysis at New York University, argues that the struggle for gay marriage rights is partly due to security concerns triggered by the current economic climate. "Those arguments that gay liberation and feminism made that sounded freeing, in this environment can sound more frightening than freeing."
"Sex and the City" star Cynthia Nixon weighs in on the gay marriage debate. "Gay people who want to marry have no desire to redefine marriage in any way," she says. "When women got the vote, they did not redefine voting."
Kate Kendell, leader of the National Center for Lesbian Rights, discusses her involvement in promoting marriage equality and expands on why a legally recognized marriage should be considered a basic human right, despite sexual orientation.