All posts for the month July, 2013

100 days: Let’s win!

The countdown is on: we have 100 days until the end of the fall veto session in Illinois.

Evan Wolfson: Illinois Can Win!

There's no doubt in my mind that we can win the freedom to marry in Illinois this year. With the wave we’re riding, why should Illinois be left out?

Join us at a community meeting near you!

Local leaders and volunteers are stepping up to own a piece of this campaign, and one thing is clear: from the Wisconsin border to Madison county, llinois is ready for the freedom to marry.

The Time Is Now: Meet Lynne and Robyne

Lynne and Robyne know better than most how important marriage really is.

Illinois Unites Unveils $2 Million Campaign to Win the Freedom to Marry in Illinois

Today, Illinois Unites for Marriage announced a renewed strategy designed to win the freedom to marry in Illinois, including hiring a Campaign Manager, Field Director, and Faith Organizer.

The Time Is Now: Meet Robert and Brian

And although they love their lives, Brian and Robert fear the worst: what will happen to their children if they’re not recognized as a family?

We’re hiring: Apply to be a field organizer

Want to be a part of the campaign to win marriage for all Illinois families? We're hiring!

The Time Is Now: Meet Michelle and Corynne

Michelle and Corynne met and fell in love more than two decades ago, and in 1995, they held a ceremony to celebrate their commitment to one another.

Illinois Unites Launches Community Meetings on Marriage Throughout the State

Illinois Unites for Marriage, the statewide coalition working to win the freedom to marry in Illinois, is launching a series of town hall meetings throughout the state, updating communities on the status of the campaign and offering ways for supporters to get involved to help win passage of the Religious Freedom and Marriage Fairness Act.

The Time Is Now: Meet Danielle and Suzie

When they first met, Suzie and Danielle couldn’t imagine that they would spend the rest of their lives together. Other than both of them working as teachers in Bloomington, they were almost complete opposites.