History has been made: Last week, the Supreme Court ruled, and marriage equality is now law of the land nationwide!

This means now, right here in Georgia, same-sex couples have secured the freedom to marry—an accomplishment that not that long ago seemed like a distant dream.

But while the nation celebrates this victory, the fact remains under Georgia state law: As same-sex couples rush to get married in Georgia, they can be fired from their jobs that very same day simply because of who they are.

Progress does not—and will not—end at the Supreme Court. With your help, we’ll make sure of it.

Tell Georgia lawmakers: SCOTUS’ ruling isn’t the end. LGBT Georgians need full protections from discrimination now. Click here to send a message.

Time and time again this past legislative session, our opponents proved that their agenda is driven by nothing more than legalized discrimination against LGBT Georgians. And you can bet last week’s Supreme Court ruling will only embolden their efforts to pass the “license to discriminate” RFRA.

But we’ve proven ourselves too—as a broad-based movement of real Georgians who know discrimination is wrong and will fight for fairness for our neighbors, family and friends.

So now, with the momentum of the Supreme Court at our backs—and our opponents vowing to chip away at our advances—it’s time to kick this campaign into overdrive to defeat RFRA and make the case to lawmakers that the time is now to protect LGBT Georgians from discrimination.

If you’re committed to ensuring that every Georgian, no matter who they are or whom they love, can live free from discrimination, click here to email your lawmakers now.

We’re incredibly grateful for the countless supporters, organizations and leaders who made last week’s historic victory at the Supreme Court possible.

But we aren’t done. We know you aren’t either.

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Bisexual Woman in Georgia Talks Family Acceptance and Strengthening Southern Advocacy Efforts Beth Sherouse ~ Atlanta
Progress doesn’t end at SCOTUS June 29, 2015

Progress2fbHistory has been made: Last week, the Supreme Court ruled, and marriage equality is now law of the land nationwide!

This means now, right here in Georgia, same-sex couples have secured the freedom to marry—an accomplishment that not that long ago seemed like a distant dream.

But while the nation celebrates this victory, the fact remains under Georgia state law: As same-sex couples rush to get married in Georgia, they can be fired from their jobs that very same day simply because of who they are.

Progress does not—and will not—end at the Supreme Court. With your help, we’ll make sure of it.

Tell Georgia lawmakers: SCOTUS’ ruling isn’t the end. LGBT Georgians need full protections from discrimination now. Click here to send a message.

Time and time again this past legislative session, our opponents proved that their agenda is driven by nothing more than legalized discrimination against LGBT Georgians. And you can bet last week’s Supreme Court ruling will only embolden their efforts to pass the “license to discriminate” RFRA.

But we’ve proven ourselves too—as a broad-based movement of real Georgians who know discrimination is wrong and will fight for fairness for our neighbors, family and friends.

So now, with the momentum of the Supreme Court at our backs—and our opponents vowing to chip away at our advances—it’s time to kick this campaign into overdrive to defeat RFRA and make the case to lawmakers that the time is now to protect LGBT Georgians from discrimination.

If you’re committed to ensuring that every Georgian, no matter who they are or whom they love, can live free from discrimination, click here to email your lawmakers now.

We’re incredibly grateful for the countless supporters, organizations and leaders who made last week’s historic victory at the Supreme Court possible.

But we aren’t done. We know you aren’t either.

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We were so grateful to be able to profile Rachel last year. Her story is inspiring and it's sad to see her treated unfairly. Thank you Rachel for standing up for yourself! bit.ly/2VTK7j3

About 8 months ago

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