By Daniel Halper - Special to The Washington Times Shares
"It's one thing to say that same-sex couples must be granted all the rights of opposite-sex couples prospectively," said Mr. Sprigg. "But it's quite another thing to sort of reach back into the past to say people who were not seen as married under state law are now going to be seen as being married."
"I think that the more data we get the more it will undermine some of the things that have been used by the homosexual movement to promote their agenda," Mr. Sprigg said. "For example, we will get yet more confirmation that the homosexual movement is very tiny, nowhere near the 10 percent that has been historically claimed, and certainly nowhere near the 25 percent of the population that the Gallup poll found people think is gay in the population."