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course was being irrigated.


In a move to protect a nature reserve, a Brazilian court has proposed changes that throw into question the future of the golf course being built for the 2016 Olympics.

The course developer and the city of Rio de Janeiro, both defendants in a lawsuit brought by a public prosecutor, have until Sept. 17 to say if they will make changes to the layout proposed by the court and Rio Judge Eduardo Klausner alexander hera wedding.

If not, it's unclear where golf will be played in the 2016 Olympics when it returns after a 112-year absence.

The course is being carved out of an environmentally protected area -- some of the city's last green space and most valuable real estate -- and was approved by Rio's city government in a legal move that's being questioned.

The golf project has been in dispute since plans to build the course began almost five years ago.

Public prosecutor Marcus Leal, arguing before Judge Klausner on Wednesday, said questions of ownership and environmental problems surrounding the course were well known alexander hera .

"This is not a surprise," he said.

The court's proposal, which allows construction to continue but no new ground to be broken, seems to have caught many flat-footed.

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Some have questioned the need to build a new course for the Olympics. At least one other venue in the Rio area, the Itanhanga Golf Club, might have been suitable. It has hosted the European Tour, and a PGA Tour event.

Some has suggested financial and real estate interests were behind the push to build the Olympic course.

Ty Votaw, vice president of golf world governing body the IGF, tried to find a bright light.

"Construction continuing is something we see as a positive," he told The Associated Press on Thursday. He said sod and grass had been laid over the last few months and the course was being irrigated.

He said little else.

The city of Rio said it was "analyzing the proposal." A request by AP for comment from the golf course architect Gil Hanse was not answered. Rio's local organizing committee also declined to comment after a short statement on Wednesday.

Under the judge's proposal, the golf course layout would need to move away from a lagoon on its south side and toward a multi-lane highway on the north. By shifting the course northward to make room for a 400-meter-wide green corridor, some of the course would have to be built on land zoned for the construction of high-end apartments selling for between $2.5 million and $7 million.

A key developer in the project is Pasquale Mauro, one of the largest landowners in the Barra da Tijuca area of suburban Rio where many of the Olympic venues will be located.

"It is in society's interests that the Olympics take place and it's also in society's interests that the environment be preserved," the judge said. "What has to be observed is legality, and within legality is respect for the environment."

Court to settle gay marriage

CHICAGO (AP) — A U.S. appeals court issued a scathing, unequivocal ruling Thursday declaring that gay marriage bans in Wisconsin and Indiana were unconstitutional, on the same day that 32 states asked the Supreme Court to settle the issue once and for all.

The U.S. 7th Circuit Court of Appeals in Chicago was the fourth to hear arguments on the issue. The decision from a normally slow and deliberative court was released a little more than a week after oral arguments.

Related: 32 states ask Supreme Court to settle gay marriage

The unanimous, 40-page decision from a three-judge panel blasted the states' justifications for their bans, several times singling out the argument that only marriage between a man and a woman should be allowed because it's — simply — tradition.

There are "bad traditions that are historical realities such as cannibalism, foot-binding, and suttee, and traditions that ... are neither good nor bad — such as trick-or-treating on Halloween," the ruling says. "Tradition per se therefore cannot be a lawful ground for discrimination — regardless of the age of the tradition."

It also laid into another argument from the states that gays should not be allowed to marry because, on their own, they can't procreate, saying that rationale "is so full of holes that it cannot be taken seriously."

Wisconsin Attorney General General J.B. Van Hollen said he would appeal the ruling to the U.S. Supreme Court.

Also Thursday, Massachusetts and 14 other states where same-sex marriage is legal filed a brief asking the justices to overturn other states' bans on gay marriage. Meanwhile, Colorado and 16 other states that have banned same-sex marriage filed a separate brief asking the court to rule one way or the other to clear up a "morass" of lawsuits.

Since last year, the vast majority of federal rulings have declared same-sex marriage bans unconstitutional. Supreme Court justices typically take up issues only when lower courts disagree. But in this case, states are asking the court to settle the issue nationwide once and for all.

The Wisconsin and Indiana cases shifted to Chicago after the states appealed lower court rulings tossing the bans.

The court's decision won't take effect for at least 21 days, said Camilla Taylor, a lawyer for Lambda Legal who argued on behalf of Wisconsin plaintiffs. That should give the states time to ask the Supreme Court to put it on hold, she said.

Between the bans being struck down and a 7th Circuit order reinstating them as the appeals process ran its course, hundreds of gay couple in both states rushed to marry.

Gay couples heralded Thursday's decision.

"I have hope that we're going to be able to live in Wisconsin with full equality, that we won't be considered second-class citizens," said Roy Badger, of Milwaukee, who sued with partner Garth Wangemann to overturn Wisconsin's same-sex marriage ban.

In Indiana, some couples gathered at an office of the American Civil Liberties Union — whose lawyers represented many of the plaintiffs — after they received an email from one attorney proclaiming, "WE WON!!!"

But other people were unhappy.

"Marriage policy should be about protecting the established needs of children and society, not affirming the variable desires of certain political activists," said Micah Clark, executive director of the American Family Association of Indiana.

The decision came unusually fast for the 7th Circuit — just nine days after oral arguments. The court typically takes months on rulings.

Judge Richard Posner, an appointee of Republican President Ronald Reagan, wrote the opinion. During oral arguments, Posner fired tough questions at the bans' defenders, often expressing exasperation at their answers.

The other two judges on the panel were 2009 Barack Obama appointee David Hamilton and 1999 Bill Clinton appointee Ann Claire Williams.

The ruling echoed Posner's comments during oral arguments that "hate" underpinned the bans.

The opinion repeatedly mentions the issue of tradition, noting that some, such as shaking hands, may "seem silly" but "are at least harmless." That's not the case with gay-marriage bans, the court said.

"If no social benefit is conferred by a tradition and it is written into law and it discriminates against a number of people and does them harm beyond just offending them, it is not just a harmless anachronism; it is a violation of the equal protection clause," the opinion says.

A constitutional amendment approved in 2006 by voters banned gay marriage in Wisconsin, while state law prohibited it in Indiana.

The next appeals court to take up the question will be the San Francisco-based 9th Circuit, which will hear arguments Monday on gay marriage bans in Idaho, Nevada and Hawaii.


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