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Ariana Grande Calls Out the Four Supreme Court Justices Who Opposed Gay Marriage

Ariana Grande Calls Out the Four Supreme Court Justices Who Opposed Gay Marriage

Ariana Grande is sexy in a latex ensemble while singing on stage at the Dance on the Pier 26 event held during 2015 Gay Pride on Sunday night (June 28) in New York City.

The 22-year-old singer called out the four Supreme Court justices who voted against marriage equality.

“Make some noise if you’re proud to be who you are. Make some noise if you’re proud who you love. Make some noise if you’re proud to be an American,” Ariana told the crowd (via Gossip Cop). “Make some noise if you think the Supreme Court justices who voted against gay marriage should get their heads out of their f-cking asses and join the goddamn celebration. Make some noise if you’ve got one less problem without them motherf-ckers.”

FYI: Ariana is wearing Monica Vinader earrings.

25+ pictures inside of Ariana Grande performing at Gay Pride in the Big Apple…

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Photos: WENN
Posted to: Ariana Grande

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  • SquidBillie

    Yeah…I just love that foul mouth that she has…classy, along with her nasty disposition.

  • Cruizin1960

    Perhaps she should just stick to what she does best and leave the politics to the grown ups. This is not a black or white issue and a no vote by a Supreme does not necessarily mean they are against gay marriage, just that they don’t find the protection in the Constitution.

  • MollyBD

    Yeah, she sounds so grown up, using the F word. She’s only doing this to get attention. Yawn.

  • Keeping Up With The Kloondashi

    Dipshit…they didn’t vote AGAINST same sex anything. They voted FOR the Constitution and the rights of states to decide…which liberals threw under the bus. This girl has how much influence over the youth vote? Quite telling.

  • buttercream

    What a classy lady.

  • sydney jane

    Marriage issues should be decided by the states. Guess who said that? Oh, it was the Supreme Court just a few years ago when they struck down the Defense of Marriage Act that said marriage should between a man and a woman. So…how was marriage an issue that should be decided by the states a few years ago, but it’s not now? That’s the problem people are having with this decision. Ariana is a Democrat’s dream voter – someone who knows nothing about the laws of this country, or even cares.

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  • Nick

    Clearly you did not actually read the majority opinion written by the Supreme Court justices. DOMA was struck down because it violated the Fifth Amendment of equal protection under the law. Since the case only challenged DOMA due to the plaintiff already being legally married in NY, the Supreme Court only ruled on DOMA and did not rule on state laws banning gay marriage. The majority opinion states that marriage laws have traditionally been defined by the state, however this opinion does not mean that marriage should be defined only by the state laws. The current Supreme Court case directly challenges the legality of the state laws that do ban gay marriage and the Supreme Court ruled that those types of state laws violate the Constitution.

    Interracial marriage used to be illegal in the South, but it was a Supreme Court (Loving v. Virginia) decision that stated those types of state laws infringed upon Fifth Amendment rights. If we allowed states to decide on marriage laws, then interracial marriages would be illegal in Alabama until 2000 which was 33 years after the Loving v. Virginia case. Please actually learn how the court system actually works before stating opinions as facts.

  • Nick

    You mean like Alabama’s rights to decide that interracial marriage should be illegal until 2000 when anti-miscegenation laws was finally removed from the state laws? Quite telling what you are willing to support while hiding behind the facade of “state rights”.

  • Nick

    Or it could simply be the fact that she has a gay brother, whom she loves and supports?

  • Susan Bellwood

    Little girl needs to educate herself before blasting off her mouth.

  • AnnRVelasquez
  • Mary

    It is a black or white issue. You either support marriage equality (which includes supporting same-sex marriage) or you don’t. If the Constitution is against gay marriage, then that should be changed, because everyone deserves the right to get married, regardless of the gender of both parties. And whether or not those in the Supreme court who voted against marriage equality actually support it, they still supported the idea that people of the same sex shouldn’t marry, and tried to take away from them that basic right.

  • Cruizin1960

    It is the JOB of SCOTUS to base their decisions on the rule of law…not on what is popular or what the mood of the country demands. The mood of the country is against the protests that Westboro Church stages at the funerals of brave soldiers…yet they have that right because SCOTUS ruled based strictly on the Constitution. The same applies here. Just because a Justice votes in a certain way does not mean that he/she personally believes it is right or wrong. It means that they have based their reasoning on their understanding of the Constitution. It is NOT a black or white issue…there are grays in there…and a rational and intelligent adult would realize that.

  • Mary

    You’re right about the job of SCOTUS being to base their decisions according to what the law says. The law, however, was written by human beings, and it is, unfortunately or not, not set in stone. If the law condones that certain people’s rights be taken from them simply because they fall in a specific category that some people don’t agree with, then that should be changed. If deciding that every state should make the decision of whether same-sex marriage should be legal or not implies that some people won’t be able to get married in certain states, then that should also be changed. Why? Because, like I said before, everyone has the right to get married. EVERYONE. Regardless of who they are, or where they live, or what gender they are, everyone should be able to get married. And taking away that right from people is wrong.

    And while in terms of what we think, this issue might not be black and white, what truly matters in the end, is our actions, which ARE black and white, because nobody is affected by what we think but by the actions those thoughts can lead to. Those in the supreme court who voted against marriage equality might have actually been supporters of it, but the fact is, their actions, in this case, spoke much louder than thoughts.

  • Cruizin1960

    It is NOT the responsibility of SCOTUS to change law…merely to interpret it. You want to change a law or a section of the Constitution, that is the job of the legislature…NOT the courts. You seem to not understand exactly how our government is supposed to work.