Marriage equality will go ahead as planned, despite widespread opposition from both sides of the argument.
In the final week of the Legislative Assembly, the Supreme Court will review the Marriage Act and make its decision on a number of other important matters.
On Friday, the Government will send the Marriage Amendment Bill to the Legislative Council for a final vote, and it is likely to be passed in the days leading up to the 2019 state election.
The Marriage Amendment Act will go through the Legislative Senate, the lower house of the Parliament, before heading to the Lower House, the Upper House and finally to the Upper Chamber.
In order to get it through the Upper Senate, it will need the support of at least five of the four parties in the chamber, which means there will be a three-fifths majority.
As a result, it may be difficult for the bill to pass the Upper Parliament.
However, the legislation will be subject to a number issues that will have to be resolved by the courts, which will make it much more difficult for any amendments to be made.
In addition to the Supreme Judicial Court and the Judiciary Committee, the Marriage Equality Bill will have its own independent committee, which is expected to make recommendations to the Government on various matters, including the timing of when the Marriage Laws should be changed.
The committee will also be responsible for the review of the Marriage Acts, which could lead to further amendments to the legislation, including changing the time limit for the Marriage laws to be changed, the definition of marriage and whether the law should be amended to allow for the separation of same-sex couples.
These issues have been raised by both the Marriage Association and Equality Australia.
The Equality Australia spokesman said the review was “highly significant”.
“It means the marriage equality bill can be brought forward to the Senate, and the Government could now be able to deliver a law that is on par with the majority view,” he said.
The Government will need to consult the other parties in Parliament before the bill passes, and to get that to happen, it would need to persuade at least one other member of Parliament.
In Parliament, the bill has been divided between the Liberal and National parties.
While the majority of MPs in both the Liberal Party and the National Party are expected to support the legislation in the Senate and the Upper Houses, there is a small number of Greens, Labor, the Palmer United Party, and others who are expected not to support it.
The Opposition is expected not only to oppose the Marriage equality bill, but also any other legislation it may have passed, including any amendments that may be made to the Marriage Legislation Act.
If there are changes to the definition, this could mean that there will have been an increase in the number of marriages that are recognised by the State.
This would put the State’s ability to legally recognise same-gender unions into question.
The Equality Australia spokesperson said that the review would be a “very important” step.
“If there is an increase to the number, or any change to the time limits for marriages to be recognised, there could be a significant impact on the ability of the State to protect the marriage relationship between a man and a woman.”
The fact that there is the potential for changes to existing legislation would be of concern to many people,” he added.
What happens next?
It is likely that the Marriage Protection Act will be challenged by the Equality Australia and Marriage Equality groups in the High Court.
However, the case could be brought before the Supreme Courts, which would make it more likely that they would overturn the Marriage and Family Act.
The courts would have to rule on whether the Marriage Bill is unconstitutional, and if so, what is the threshold for a court to make that determination.
It is also likely that any amendments made to it would be subject not just to the Constitutional Amendment Act but also the Marriage Amendments Act.
What are the major issues?
What are some of the major differences between the Marriage (Divorce) Act and the Marriage Marriage Amendment (Amendment) Act?
The Marriage Equality Act provides for the legal recognition of same sex marriages.
The Marriage Protection Amendment Act also provides for same sex marriage.
The Act provides a range of benefits to same sex couples.
It provides for equal protection and recognition for all marriages, it allows same sex partners to receive marriage registration certificates and it provides for domestic partnership recognition.
The act also provides that the marriage of a male and a female can only be recognised by a court, and only by that court.
The law also states that a woman and a man can only marry each other under certain conditions, including a minimum of four years’ marriage and no longer than three years.
The legislation also provides a number that have been interpreted to mean that same- sex couples can have different civil marriages and so have a right to access certain forms of marriage recognition and to receive support services.
It also states: “The legal status of marriage is that of a civil relationship, and no person or