American Review

American Review provides a global perspective on United States politics and foreign policy. Published from Sydney, Australia, with contributions from all over the world, it aims to give its readers a fair and balanced account of US foreign policy.

American Review is published daily on the internet and as a quarterly on our iPad app. It is published by the United States Studies Centre at the University of Sydney. Founded in 2006, the Centre's mission is to increase understanding of the United States in Australia.

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Yes she did:

An emotional Gov. Chris Gregoire signed legislation Monday making Washington the seventh state to legalize marriage between same-sex couples, declaring it was time “to make history in this great state.”
Gregoire’s voice broke as she descrbed conversations with her two daughters, who told her that marriage equality was “the civil rights issue of their generation … Thank you to that younger generation and my two daughters.”
The governor presided at a ceremony in Olympia, joined by legislative leaders and the longtime same-sex partners of such lawmakers as Sen. Ed Murray and Reps. Jamie Pedersen and Laurie Jinkins.
The law goes into effect on June 7, unless opponents succeed in gathering 120,577 valid voter signatures to force a referendum in November.  If so, marriage equality would be held up pending a decision by Washington voters.

Yes she did:

An emotional Gov. Chris Gregoire signed legislation Monday making Washington the seventh state to legalize marriage between same-sex couples, declaring it was time “to make history in this great state.”

Gregoire’s voice broke as she descrbed conversations with her two daughters, who told her that marriage equality was “the civil rights issue of their generation … Thank you to that younger generation and my two daughters.”

The governor presided at a ceremony in Olympia, joined by legislative leaders and the longtime same-sex partners of such lawmakers as Sen. Ed Murray and Reps. Jamie Pedersen and Laurie Jinkins.

The law goes into effect on June 7, unless opponents succeed in gathering 120,577 valid voter signatures to force a referendum in November.  If so, marriage equality would be held up pending a decision by Washington voters.