North Carolina voters will go to the polls in less than two months to decide the fate of a constitutional amendment without knowing exactly what the amendment will do.
That’s one reason support for the marriage discrimination amendment is falling in the polls. The more people find about it, the less sure they are they want to write that uncertainty in the state constitution.
Supporters of the marriage discrimination amendment say it’s all about protecting their definition of marriage from “activist judges.” But same-sex marriage is already illegal in North Carolina and no state court has shown much inclination to change that.
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