How a Supreme Court Justice got a divorce

An Oklahoma man says he married his wife’s stepfather, but only because he was married to his own mother.

But he says the Supreme Court justices who ruled on the case are not following their own precedents and should reconsider the marriage license question.

He argues that his case is the first to show that a husband and wife can’t legally be forced to marry under the laws of a state, even when that state’s laws are on the books.

“We’re not looking for the law to change,” he said.

“We’re looking for it to be clarified.

That’s what’s at stake here.

We’re not asking for a divorce.”

Oklahoma’s Supreme Court said in a recent decision that a married woman’s step-father cannot be forced into a marriage if he’s not married to her.

But that ruling only applies to couples that are legally married in a state.

In this case, the Oklahoma Supreme Court says that is not enough, as it also noted that a step-mother can marry a stepfather.

“I was married in Texas,” said Joe Epps, the father of the woman who filed for divorce.

“I’m in Texas now.

I don’t know what that means.

I’m in a relationship.

I’ve had kids with my wife, but I don’ think I’m legally married to that woman.”

Epps said he and his wife are living in Oklahoma.

Oklahoma is the most extreme of states in its rulings on the issue.

In June, the Supreme Judicial Court ruled 5-3 that Oklahoma’s laws prohibiting interracial marriage violated the 14th Amendment to the Constitution, which says that “all persons born or naturalized in the United States, and subject to the jurisdiction thereof, are citizens of the United United States and of the State wherein they reside.”

The Oklahoma Supreme case that is before the Supreme court could have ramifications for other states.

Several other states, including Arkansas, Arizona, Montana, North Carolina, South Carolina, Tennessee, Texas, and Virginia, have passed laws prohibiting marriage between same-sex couples.