Marc Solomon and Evan Wolfson discuss Friday’s huge marriage win

Last week's enormous Supreme Court marriage win brought the freedom to marry to the entire nation, ending marriage discrimination for thousands of families in America. Over the weekend, Marc Solomon, national campaign director of Freedom to Marry, and Evan Wolfson, president and founder of Freedom to Marry, sat down to discuss this historic moment with reporters.

Democracy Now!: Marc Solomon

Marc Solomon joined trans activist Jennicet Gutiérrez on Democracy Now!, hosted by Amy Goodman, to speak about what was next for LGBT rights after marriage.

"Our organization, as we have always promised, will shut down in the next few months," Marc said. "But the fight for equality for LGBT people must continue. And there are some crucial items on the agenda that—I believe we can harness all of the momentum and all of the conversations and all of the goodwill that’s come out of this marriage ruling to make steady and actually rapid progress."

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This Week: Evan Wolfson

Evan Wolfson joined lead Ohio marriage plaintiff Jim Obergefell on This Week with George Stephonopolous and discussed how far the American public has come in order to make this Supreme Court decision happen.

"We worked very hard to move the American people, and the American people did move," Evan said. "63 per cent now support the freedom to marry, and that's going to go up. Way back, it was 27 per cent, when I started working on this. But the fact of the matter is we have a constitution, and the constitution guarantees the freedom to marry...and we shouldn't have to be working to get a vote, and be up or down on whether any American can share in this constitutional decree. That's why we have a constitution."

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Andrea Mitchell: Marc Solomon

Marc Solomon spoke on Andrea Mitchell Reports about the freedom to marry in Texas, where some officials are dragging their feet.

"What's most important is that the vast majority of clerks around the state of Texas, from Austin to Dallas to San Antonio are issuing marriage licenses, so you certainly hear some of the politicians making noise, but things are going very smoothly," Marc said. "The other thing I'd say is that public officials shouldn't deny marriage licenses to members of the public, that's not how we do it in America. The south has experienced issues, 50 years ago, where public officials denied certain people their constitutional freedoms, and not others, and I don't think we want to go back there."

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