Last week's Washington Post-ABC News poll  revealed that a supermajority now supports marriage equality, and half believe it's a constitutional right .
This week the Pew Research Center released its own numbers . 54 percent of respondents to the Pew poll, conducted in February, support a legal right to marry for gays and lesbians. Ten years ago, that number was just 32 percent. And in June 1996, the earliest available data, it was 27 percent.
18- to 29-year-olds are leading the way overall (69 percent), both among Democrats (77 percent) and Republicans (61 percent). It's in the Republican Party where the generation gap is widest, with 30- to 49-year-olds 18 points behind at 43 percent, 50- to 64-year-olds 31 points behind at 30 percent, and those 65 and older 39 points behind at 22 percent.
The numbers on family equality tell a similar story.
PFAW will continue to support not only the freedom to marry nationwide and but also a definition of family that doesn't rest on parents' sexual orientation or gender identity.
In other LGBT news, new marriage equality litigation continues to pop up in the states , and Michigan has its first openly LGBT federal judge .