The House Armed Services Committee approved a bill which could delay the end of DADT.
A group of married gay and lesbian soldiers decided to sue the federal government because it refuses them the recognition, benefits and family support which are granted to heterosexual soldiers but who are not granted to gays and to lesbians because of DOMA.
The end of DADT is in sight. President Obama signed a certification to repeal the policy. In less than 60 days, DADT will be over.
The great news of these last days is the end of the law 'Don' t Ask, Don' t Tell' ordered by a federal Court of Appeal.
The White House published a new statement to the LGBT community as this the Gay Pride Month pointing out the effort of President Obama to bring more equality.
Marine Corps General James Amos, who was strongly opposed to the repeal of Don't Ask Don't Tell, is from now on, and I quote, "very pleased with how it has gone."
Finally, Pentagon officials will start the plan to have gays and lesbians to serve openly in the military this Friday.
President Obama evoked, during his State of the Union adress, gays in the military.
The House of Representatives approved the stand-alone bill to repeal DADT by 250-175.