You’ve seen the ads: couples in virtual reality, couples in their living rooms.
The couples, in their own homes.
The virtual marriages.
And now, a virtual sex scandal.
The New Orleans Times-Picayune has the scoop: “Virtual marriages are getting more common,” said a person familiar with the situation, speaking on condition of anonymity.
“In New Orleans, where the marriages are occurring, they’re happening all the time.”
What the hell?
Is it possible that some couples have had sex in real life but didn’t know it?
I can’t imagine how a couple who has sex with each other in real lives could be in a virtual marriage.
I also can’t see how anyone can legally marry another person without their consent.
That’s what the Times-picayune reported: A Louisiana law passed in 2014 gives couples the right to get married in person.
But in Louisiana, the law also provides that they must give each other a written statement confirming their intention to marry and that they will not use electronic means to make the announcement.
The law is not enforced.
But if you go to the state Department of Revenue website, you can find out the age and sex of your spouses.
In other words, in Louisiana if you are married, you must get married and then give each person a signed statement confirming your intention.
But there are some exemptions.
For example, married people can legally be married in other states.
Married people can also get married on a date they like.
And some couples can get married for religious reasons.
The person familiar said the state’s law, however, was not enforced and it was unclear how long the exemptions were.
A spokeswoman for the Louisiana Department of Tourism and Communications told The Associated Press in an email that the department was working with the Department of Justice on enforcement.
But the spokeswoman, Teri Beech, said that the Department did not have a “legal position” on virtual marriages and could not discuss specific cases.
It is also unclear how the Louisiana laws work with other states, where some marriages are recorded on video.
The Times- Picayune article said that virtual marriages are being increasingly popular in Louisiana and are not unusual.
The paper said that a study by a University of Iowa professor, Mark E. Pinsky, found that “between 2008 and 2010, the number of same-sex couples who had been legally married to one another in other jurisdictions dropped by 60 percent.”
Pinsky’s findings came in the wake of a similar study by the University of North Carolina, which found that same-gender couples who got married in the state experienced a 50 percent drop in divorce rates.
A spokesman for the Department for Justice said the Department is “actively investigating the Louisiana marriage laws.”
He did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
A virtual marriage may not be legal in every state, but the practice is more prevalent than you think.
A person familiar told the Times Picayunes that a person who wants to get a marriage license in Louisiana can file a petition for a marriage certificate online.
And that’s the only way to get that marriage license.
The official law on the matter is section 468.5, which is located on the state code website, or Louisiana Code of Laws.
It reads: “If a person applies for a license to marry under the provisions of this chapter, the applicant shall swear and affirm that he or she will abide by and comply with the provisions concerning the licensing of marriages as provided in this chapter.”
In the case of a same- sex couple, that means that the couple must sign a declaration of marriage, which states that “the person to whom this declaration is made has given his or her consent for the marriage to be solemnized under the laws of this state and that he has legally obtained the approval of the judge of the county in which he or he lives.”
But that’s only if the person is married.
A state law on marriage has never been amended, the person said.
So in other words if a person wants to marry someone in another state, they will have to get the official law.
The online petition to get this marriage license is titled “Louisiana Same-Sex Marriage Laws: Marriage for Same-sex Couples.”
The online filing form says: “I hereby declare that I, a legal person residing in Louisiana as of January 1, 2020, do solemnize this marriage for me and my spouse, pursuant to the laws and provisions of Louisiana, by a duly authorized officiant of the court.”
The person said that he was able to get around the Louisiana statute by going to another state.
“I could get married with somebody in New Jersey, or in Virginia, or somewhere in the world,” he said.
“And then, it’s up to the judge to decide whether or not he wants to grant the license.”
The Times Picaysune also reported that the Louisiana Supreme Court