How many people accept gay marriage
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Several weeks ago, I debated gay marriage in Alabama, where same-sex marriage is still broadly opposed. The debate was hosted by a conservative Christian organization, the Fixed Point Foundation , and many people in the audience shared its views. The foundation has made video of the debate available here. Maybe you were taught that homosexuality is wrong. Or maybe you worry that if we change the male-female rule of marriage, other rules, such as monogamy and lifetime commitment, will also change. Will Saletan writes about politics, science, technology, and other stuff for Slate.
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Record Percentage of Americans Supports Gay Marriage, Poll Finds
Freedom to Marry
Messenger As the Australian same-sex marriage debate heats up it may be time for cool reflection on the sources of our polarised views. Recent research shines a revealing light on the roots of pro- and anti-marriage equality sentiment. It helps explain the roots of our attitudes to same-sex marriage, and whether they are shallow enough to allow attitudes to change. Who holds pro- and anti-same-sex marriage attitudes? A paper published this year by American sociologists Amy Armenia and Bailey Troia reviews research on factors that predict views on same-sex marriage. Several factors are now well established. Most obvious is political orientation.
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Why people oppose same-sex marriage
In , for the first time, more people supported same-sex marriage than opposed it. Support has continued to grow, and in , more people than ever agree that same-sex couples should have the right to get married. Fifty-six percent of Americans agree or strongly agree that gay couples should have the right to get married while just 32 percent disagree or strongly disagree.
In addition to a plurality who now approve of same-sex marriage, Americans overwhelmingly support basic civil liberties and freedom of expression for gays and lesbians, in contrast to sharp division on such issues in the s. It went from 11 percent approval in to 46 percent in , compared to 40 percent who were opposed, producing a narrow plurality in favor for the first time. The report is based on findings of the latest General Social Survey, conducted in with a cross sample of more than 2, people.