It means they’re less likely to have children, but it also means that they’re not going to have to worry about paying taxes.
And it means they can spend more time with their families and friends.
It means that their kids will be closer to them in age, which is what they want.
It means they’ll be able to live in a place where they’re more likely to be able afford a home and better opportunities for their kids.
And they’re likely to enjoy being closer to their families, said Dr. Robert L. Shirey, the chief executive of the National Council on Aging.
It also means they will enjoy being close to their family, said Andrew P. Hochberg, a professor of social work at the University of Pittsburgh who has been researching the economic benefits of immigrant integration.
Immigrants have a strong sense of belonging to a group, Hochbeng said, and that’s a source of pride.
They’re not just immigrants, they’re people who came here to work and have families.
And we’re really lucky to have them here, he said.
So what is marriage equality?
It means everyone who’s eligible to marry has a right to do so, regardless of their immigration status, Hohberg said.
It is not a matter of marriage, he added.
“Marriage is the union of one man and one woman.”
It is a civil institution, not a religious one, he explained.
It is a relationship between two adults, he wrote.
It has been established as the only legal relationship that is recognized by the law.
That means it has to be legally recognized as the union between one man, one woman.
It’s a contract between two people, not between two churches.
It must be in writing, and the only way that can happen is by a court order.
The U.S. Supreme Court ruled in 2009 that gays and lesbians could marry in the country, but that decision didn’t include same-sex couples.
That means there is a legal difference between married gay and lesbian couples and married heterosexual couples.
The U.K. also has marriage equality laws that have been challenged in court, and there are also laws in France, Germany, Sweden and Japan.
In a country with a rich tradition of marriage equality, the U.N. estimated that there were at least 100,000 gay couples in Britain.
The issue has divided opinion, and it has been met with mixed reactions.
Some say they don’t support same-gender marriage, but others say they support it.
Hochberg said the debate is a great reminder of the importance of social mobility and the fact that everyone has the right to have a family, but the right is to do it in a way that is beneficial to everyone.
“This is a human rights issue,” he said, “and it’s not just about the rights of gay and straight people.
It affects everyone.”