reality is that a court said, "gays were not included in all those 14 cases" and the scotus said, "sure, I'll agree to that.."<quoted text>
Did you read the whole reply? It would appear not.
Again, the constitutional question of equal treatment under the law remains open.
Attorneys Theodore B. Olson and David Boies: "Fourteen times the Supreme Court has stated that marriage is a fundamental right of all individuals. This case tests the proposition whether the gay and lesbian Americans among us should be counted as persons under the 14th Amendment, or whether they constitute a permanent underclass ineligible for protection under that cornerstone of our Constitution.
The fear they could get it wrong, remains.
Do you dispute this is a very real fact?
Yet here you are insisting a right exists that doesn't...and your argument for getting that right is that you have it...