Church of england attacks gay marriage plan

Britain’s biggest gay rights group has expressed “huge disappointment” at the UK government’s refusal to back a European Court of Human Rights challenge to same-sex marriage in Ireland.

Britain’s biggest gay rights group has expressed “huge disappointment” at the UK government’s refusal to back a European Court of Human Rights challenge to same-sex marriage in Ireland.

Britain’s biggest gay rights group to back EU challenge to gay marriage

The group, Equality Now, is backing the Irish-based case to challenge the legality of the referendum on same-sex marriage in which 70 per cent of voters voted in favour.

The ruling could be a game changer in the battle to overturn British law in Ireland which bans same-sex marriage.

While the UK Government said it was considering an intervention in Ireland’s legal case it did not rule out legal challenge in the United Kingdom.

Same-sex marriages now banned in Ireland

Ireland’s Prime Minister Enda Kenny has vowed he will not accept any European law that would lead to changing the country’s marriage law to be “more equal between opposite-sex partners”.

The Government said ministers were weighing up the legal strategy, with plans to present its case against a draft European Commission directive to the European Parliament on June 30.

A spokesperson for the Department of Foreign Affairs and Trade said it was reviewing the potential legal issue.

The decision “was a deliberate, well considered decision by Government and will enable the Irish legal system to provide the best possible guidance and advice to its citizens” in future decisions.

The spokesperson said “there is no카지노커뮤니티 immediate prospect of changing [the definition of marriage] or seeking EU legal change”.

The spokesperson added: “We want to ensure our European citizens feel safe and supported in the진주안마 진주출장마사지 Irish courts in their attempts to be recognised as equal partners in a m포커arriage.”

A statement from the LGBT Network of Ireland stated “equality is about being treated equally in society regardless of race, gender or orientation”.

It added: “We urge all sides to respect the right to freedom of conscience and religion in a free society.”

The group has previously urged politicians not to be drawn into the debate over gay marriage.

The spokesperson for the group, Richard Doyle, said it was not a “silly” position of “anti-gay sentiment”.

He added: “It will be up to the courts and citizens to decide the question of how a democratic society should address this fundamental right