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The judge ignored the arguments of an anthropologist and a biologist that it was impossible to tell a person's race from physical characteristics. Supreme Court overturned the Lovings' convictions in a unanimous decision dated June 12, 1967, dismissing the Commonwealth of Virginia's argument that a law forbidding both white and black persons from marrying persons of another race and providing identical penalties to white and black violators could not be construed as racially discriminatory.
Monks then challenged the Arizona anti-miscegenation law itself, taking her case to the California Court of Appeals, Fourth District. In Perez, the Supreme Court of California recognized that bans on interracial marriage violated the Fourteenth Amendment of the Federal Constitution. The court ruled that Virginia's anti-miscegenation statute violated both the Due Process Clause and the Equal Protection Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment.
The decision was followed by an increase in interracial marriages in the U.
S., and is remembered annually on Loving Day, June 12. federal court decisions holding restrictions on same-sex marriage in the United States unconstitutional, including in the 2015 Supreme Court decision Obergefell v. Anti-miscegenation laws in the United States had been in place in certain states since colonial days. In the Reconstruction Era in 1865 the Black Codes across the seven states of the lower South made intermarriage illegal.
Echoing Johann Friedrich Blumenbach's 18th-century interpretation of race, the local court wrote: Almighty God created the races white, black, yellow, malay and red, and he placed them on separate continents.
And but for the interference with his arrangement there would be no cause for such marriages.
local police raided their home at night, hoping to find them having sex, which was also outlawed in Virginia.