Still no word from a federal judge in San Antonio who heard arguments Wednesday asking to halt Texas' ban on gay marriage.
Two couples want the judge to stop the state from enforcing the ban arguing it treats homosexuals unequally.
Cathie Adams at the Texas Eagle Forum argues 76-percent of Texas voters approved the gay marriage ban in 2005, now the Obama administration and activist judges could throw it out.
“We do not like the federal government overreaching into the state of Texas and trying to overturn the will of the people of Texas,” Adams tells KTRH News.
Adams says the Texas case should never have made it this far.
“We have a president and attorney general at the federal level who are pushing their own agenda with a pen and a phone,” she says.
Just last weekend, the Justice Department extended legal rights to married gay couples.
Chuck Smith at Equality Texas argues its just a matter of time before gay marriage becomes legal nationwide.
“This case is one of several that likely one of them, if not more of them, are going to end up in the United States Supreme Court,” he says.
That's exactly where University of Houston law professor Aaron Bruhl believes the cases are headed.
“The federal court of appeals for the Fifth Circuit could weigh in after the district judge rules, then eventually the U.S. Supreme Court will address the issue,” he says.
Bruhl believes justices will ultimately decide gay marriage sometime in the next year or two.