<embed src="http://www.cbsnews.com/common/video/cbsnews_video.swf" scale="noscale" salign="lt" type="application/x-shockwave-flash" background="#000000" width="425" height="279" allowFullScreen="true" allowScriptAccess="always" FlashVars="pType=embed&si=254&pid=fNeIuNx4EwDT&url=http://www.cbsnews.com/videos/lgbt-activist-fight-goes-on-after-landmark... /><p>The head of one of the nation’s top gay rights advocacy organizations said on Sunday that, while the nationwide legalization of same-sex marriage is significant, more work remains on gay rights.</p><p>“No question, the work is not done,” Chad Griffin, president of the Human Rights Campaign, said on CBS’s “Face the Nation” Sunday, referring to the Supreme Court’s ruling&nbsp;Friday.</p><p>{mosads}“And while this was a monumental leap forward in this country, we still have a long ways to go.”</p><p>Griffin called specifically for laws to protect homosexuals from discrimination in employment, housing and other areas of life, and called on Congress to act immediately toward that goal.</p><p>“In a majority of states, still today, after this ruling, you can be married at 10 a.m., fired from your job by noon, and evicted from your home by 2, simply for posting that wedding photo on Facebook,” Griffin said of the ruling.</p><p>He said the decision was “very clear,” and criticized leaders like Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal (R) and Mississippi Gov. Phil Bryant (R) for trying to stop same-sex weddings in their states.</p><p>“What you’re seeing is some folks trying to play a political game, as Bobby Jindal is doing in Louisiana,” Griffin said. “But I do expect that across this country, very quickly, every state and every city and every county will move swiftly to implement this historic ruling.”</p><p>Griffin’s interview was followed by that of Russell Moore, president of the Southern Baptist Convention’s Ethics and Religious Liberty Commission.</p><p>Moore said Christians and others who oppose same-sex marriage aren’t going to “simply surrender” their views, adding that the Supreme Court is pushing toward an “infinitely elastic” view of marriage that is not sustainable.</p><p>“We understand that, in the short term, things are very stacked against us here,” he said.</p><p>But he said same-sex marriage opponents are likely to take a page from anti-abortion activists and realize that their fight will take a very long time.</p><p>“We have to be the people that keep the light lit to the old ways when it comes to marriage and family, and that’s going to be a generation-long skirmish,” he said. “It’s not something that’s going to be resolved in a presidential election or two.”</p>