An appeal has been filed against a Nevada marriage license issued in the state by the state’s Department of Social Services.
Key points:The Department of State has been issuing marriage licenses since 2008The application for the license is on hold after a court ruled the state had to pay the department an additional $2,000The state has been on a losing streak, losing about $2 million in the first six months of 2017The Department’s marriage license application for Nevada has been held up by a court ruling that the state has to pay an additional amount of $2 to issue a marriage license.
In late December, the Nevada Supreme Court ruled the Department of Service and Family Services (DSFS) has to issue the license because it had not completed the necessary paperwork.
The department’s marriage licenses are issued for two reasons, said the Nevada State Department of Health and Human Services.
The first is to facilitate marriage ceremonies.
A spouse who wants to marry needs to register with the department and provide information on where they live, what they have been doing and what they are doing to prepare for the ceremony.
This form of information is not always readily available to couples, however, so DSFS has developed an online application that couples can use to provide this information.
The application also asks whether the applicant is a same-sex spouse.
The second reason is to prevent potential abuse.
This means the department will not issue the marriage license to a person who has committed an act of domestic violence, is an illegal drug user, or has a criminal record, according to the state.
“The Department has never received an abuse claim in this regard, and in fact has issued marriage licenses to some same-gender couples who had already been married,” DSFS said in a statement.
“However, in an effort to prevent abuse of our relationship-based service, the Department has determined that the application and the fee structure are not consistent with our core mission of providing marriage-based services and that marriage-specific forms of ID are not necessary for this purpose.”‘
I am just happy’A group of Nevada couples are taking matters into their own hands.
In response to the ruling, the couples are filing a lawsuit.
They are also planning to seek a stay of the court order, which they say could prevent a marriage from going ahead.
“I am not afraid of what’s going to happen to me, so we are just happy to get the license back, even though we are a little bit worried about the legal issues,” said Lauren Beasley, who married her partner last month in Denver.
“It was a very long process for us.
I was in shock.
It took a little while to get through it all.
We have a lot of history, and we were really excited about it.””
We didn’t know what to expect,” added Shannon Miller.
“We were looking for a lot more than a marriage.”
Beasley said the couple is very proud of the marriage, which she hopes will be recognized by the Nevada Department of Justice.
“There’s so much more to it than just marriage,” she said.
“It’s also a way to express love, and it’s a way for me to express myself.
We are just so happy to finally be married.”