Results 110 of 4722 related to "Psychology’s case for same-sex marriage"

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  • 1.American Psychological Association Reiterates Support for Same-Sex Marriage
    Marriage provides substantial psychological and physical health benefits due to the moral, economic and social support extended to married couples, while evidence has illustrated the harmful psychological effect of policies restricting marriage rights for same-sex couples.
    Press Release (August 2010)
  • 2.Resolution on Marriage Equality for Same-Sex Couples
    Civil marriage, civil unions and domestic partnerships perpetuates the stigma historically attached to homosexuality, and reinforces prejudice against lesbian, gay and bisexual people based on their sexual orientation or gender identity.
    Policy
  • 3.Answers to Your Questions About Same-Sex Marriage
    The psychological and social aspects of committed relationships between same-sex partners resemble those of heterosexual partnerships, living in a state where same-sex marriage is outlawed can lead to chronic social stress and mental health problems, and same-sex couples are as fit and capable parents as heterosexual couples.
    Fact Sheet
  • 4.APA Presents Latest Research on Same-Sex Marriage at Annual Convention in San Diego
    APA's 2010 meeting will include a full program of sessions summarizing the areas of research that have been key in recent same-sex marriage court cases and other legal decisions supporting equality for lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender people.
    Press Release (August 2010)
  • 5.APA Praises Prop 8 Decision as Victory for Science, Human Dignity
    There is no justification for denying marriage equality to same-sex couples, who are similar to heterosexual couples in essential ways and that they are as likely as opposite-sex couples to raise mentally healthy, well-adjusted children.
    Press Release (August 2010)
  • 6.Guidelines for Psychological Practice with Lesbian, Gay and Bisexual Clients
    These guidelines provide practitioners with a frame of reference for the treatment of lesbian, gay and bisexual clients, and basic information and further references in the areas of assessment, intervention, identity, relationships and the education and training of psychologists.
    Guidelines (February 2011)
  • 7.Windsor v. U.S.
    At challenge is the constitutionality of Section 3 of the Defense of Marriage Act (DOMA), the section that defines the term 'marriage,' for all federal purposes, as "a legal union between one man and one woman as husband and wife" and thus requires the federal government to disregard marriages of same-sex couples.
    Amicus Brief (September 2012)
  • 8.Board of Directors Approved Minutes: June 10-12, 2011
    The Board of Directors amended bylaws concerning dues and subscriptions, amended association rules, took action on ethics cases, and discussed "Development of Clinical Treatment Guidelines by APA."
    Minutes (June 2011)
  • 9.The Supreme Court takes a new look at marriage
    The U.S. Supreme Court has heard oral argument in two marriage cases involving same-sex couples: Windsor v. United States and Hollingsworth v. Perry.
    Magazine Article - Monitor on Psychology (May 2013)
  • 10.Kitchen v. Herbert and Bishop v. Smith
    Involves a federal challenge to Utah and Oklahoma’s laws prohibiting same-sex couples from marrying and recognition of the legal marriage of same-sex couples who married in other states.
    Amicus Brief (March 2014)
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Results 110 of 4722 related to "Psychology’s case for same-sex marriage"