The Supreme Court of Arizona has taken a huge step in recognizing LGBT families.
The Supreme Court of the United States has issued a verdict in favor of a lesbian couple in Arkansas wishing to have their two names registered on their child's birth certificate.
In Israel, two lesbian moms can be registered on the child's birth certificate and even if they have received an adoption or parenthood certificate, here necessary, but this is not the case for heterosexual parents. After receiving their adoption or parenthood certificate, a new birth certificate with the names of both parents is issued.
A Victorian lesbian couple tried to register their names as parents of their daughter, born through donated sperm, without success.
A federal judge in the state of Indiana has just ruled that two mothers had to be listed on the birth certificate of their children when they are married.
The court of Rome has struck again, taking a decision in favor of a lesbian couple and their children.
Eight married lesbian couples oppose Indiana law deemed discriminatory because it prevents the two mothers to be listed on the birth certificate of their children.
The other day I shared with you the good news from Italy, where the Senate approved the civil unions bill, a first recognition of LGBT couples, and I mentioned the fact that the adoption, which was part of the original bill, had been simply erased, but still remained an option for accessing some recognition of adoption through the courts.
Several bills related to the LGBT community are about to be voted or not by Florida lawmakers.
The Rome Court of Appeals has authorized the adoption of a daughter by her second mom.