Sunday shows preview: What’s next for gay marriage
 
News networks will focus Sunday on the Supreme Court’s historic legalization of same-sex marriages nationwide just two days earlier.
 
The landmark 5-4 ruling Friday ensures that states must recognize the practice under the 14th Amendment’s equal protection clause.
 
Sunday’s talk shows will examine what this means for the nation and its social makeup going forward.
 
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Here is a list of Sunday morning’s expected guests, all curious about what comes next after the conclusion of Obergefell v. Hodges:
 
ABC’s “This Week”: Host George Stephanopoulos first greets the namesake of Friday’s groundbreaking suit.
 
Plaintiff Jim Obergefell will detail his role in the Supreme Court’s move and what it was like taking part in American history.
 
ABC next welcomes two 2016 presidential candidates, one from each political party.
 
Former Arkansas Gov. Mike Huckabee (R), a former Baptist minister, gives his faith-based perspective on the same-sex marriage debate.
 
 
Rep. Peter King (R-N.Y.) then stops by ABC to discuss last week’s string of terrorist attacks across France, Kuwait and Tunisia.
 
The House Counterterrorism and Intelligence Subcommittee chair also plans on explaining what potential national security risks are present heading towards July 4 next weekend.
 
NBC’s “Meet the Press”: Host Chuck Todd will meet two GOP presidential candidates during NBC’s Sunday broadcast.
 
 
He will then discuss his evolving stance on the Confederate flag following the fallout of the mass shooting in Charleston, S.C.
 
Dylann Storm Roof, the alleged shooter, reportedly displayed the historic emblem on his car’s license plate.
 
Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal (R) is next, also explaining his reaction to the outcome of Obergefell v. Hodges.
 
Jindal will look to distinguish himself from the GOP’s crowded 2016 field just three days after formally launching his campaign. He made waves Friday by saying of the Supreme Court, “Let’s just get rid of the court.”
 
Mary Bonauto, the civil rights project director of the Gay & Lesbian Advocates & Defenders, rounds out NBC’s broadcast with her comments on the impact of Friday’s decision.
 
CBS’s “Face the Nation”: CBS begins its coverage of the gay marriage ruling with a discussion between prominent activists on each side of the issue.
 
Chad Griffin, president of the Human Rights campaign, will represent the gay-rights movement against Russell Moore, the president of the Ethics & Religious Liberty Commission of the Southern Baptist Convention.
 
Gov. John Kasich (R-Ohio), a possible 2016 contender, then discusses the Supreme Court’s other major ruling this week.
 
A 6-3 decision issued Thursday upheld ObamaCare’s subsidies, ensuring that approximately 6.4 million Americans can continue legally receiving federal health insurance.
 
 
 
And Rep. Elijah Cummings (D-Md.) will give his take on Friday’s emotional memorial for the nine Charleston shooting victims.
 
“Fox News Sunday”: Host Chris Wallace talks with former Solicitor General Ted Olson about Friday’s legalization of same-sex marriage.
 
Olson, a conservative lawyer, will explain his efforts on protecting the practice nationwide despite his political ideology.
 
Wallace then welcomes Gen. Michael Hayden, the former director of both the CIA and NSA.
 
Hayden will provide perspective on this weekend’s ongoing nuclear negotiations with Iran just two days left before the final deadline for a pact.
 
Karim Sadjapour, a senior associate at the Carnegie Endowment, will also discuss the last-minute talks between the U.S. and Iran over Tehran’s nuclear arms research.
 
House Homeland Security Chair Michael McCaul (R-Texas) is Fox’s final guest on Sunday.
 
McCaul plans on examining the threat presented by the Islamic State in Iraq and Syria following Friday’s trio of coordinated attacks.
 
 
Trump will voice his frustrations with Univision after the network ended its partnership with his Miss Universe Organization and its annual beauty pageants earlier this week.
 
The New York business mogul is currently under fire for controversial remarks he made about Mexican immigrants during his 2016 campaign launch last week.