Court decision alters marriage contracts

The institution of marriage is a relationship with a public interest. It is a three party contract authorized by the state. State licensing is only one aspect of public involvement in and regulation of, the obligations of this basic societal relationship.

In 1999 the state of Alaska granted me a license to marry. All contracts have parties, an offer, an acceptance and consideration. As a party to the contract in 1999, the state of Alaska represented to me that the contractual obligations I was undertaking were binding between one man and one woman. That has been true under natural law and has been the enacted and enforced law of these United States of America at least since Reynolds v. U.S 98 U.S. 145 (1878) and Mormon Church v. U. S. 136 U.S. 1 (1890). The state of Alaska has reconfirmed these contractual conditions by a majority vote of its citizens in a 1998 Constitutional amendment at Article 1, Section 25,

As I now understand it, a court (somewhere) has altered the nature of marriage contracts in Alaska. Unilaterally, the court is altering the terms of the contract entered into among myself, my husband and the state of Alaska in 1999. These unagreed to changes conflict with even the most elemental provisions of contract law.

My question is: Do I sue in State or Federal Court for the breach of the terms of my marriage contract?