A Utah license plates reader has identified a license holder who is struggling with same-sex marriage.
Utah is one of a few states in the nation that have not legalized same-gender marriage.
The license plate reader at the Utah Department of Transportation’s Bureau of Motor Vehicles says that Joe Mathers is not a resident of Utah.
Mathers has a license plate that reads: Utah license plate _____.
This is not his first time being challenged by another license plate.
In 2012, Mather’s license plate read: ____.
The Utah Department said the license plate has not been revoked.”
That’s a valid license plate,” the employee said.
The Utah Department said the license plate has not been revoked.
Mays attorney, John H. Schmitz, said the state should issue a license for Mather that is appropriate for the age and lifestyle of the license holder.
“We’ve had a very positive response from Utah people,” he said.
Matshofer said he’s pleased with the way the state handled the matter.
Mather has been in a relationship for six years, and he was the subject of a discrimination lawsuit in 2011 after a former employee alleged he discriminated against Mather in his job.
His attorney at the time, Jeff Wojnarowicz, said that the employee, Sarah Jones, claimed Mather had been a homosexual since they were kids.
Jones, now a lawyer in Colorado, filed the lawsuit on behalf of Mather.
Jones alleged that Mather regularly had sex with other men.
After her lawsuit was dismissed in 2012, Jones brought the discrimination lawsuit against the state.
According to the lawsuit, Jones and Mather were dating for a year before they broke up in 2014.
That same year, Mathering and Jones filed a discrimination complaint against the department.
A federal judge ruled against the lawsuit in 2014, saying that Jones had not filed a formal discrimination complaint with the agency.
Then in July 2015, the U.S. Supreme Court struck down part of the federal case that had settled the case, saying the court did not have jurisdiction over the state of Utah’s discrimination case because of the state’s status as a “foreign country.”
Mather said he is a devout Christian, and has attended services at a church for at least four years.
He said he did not know about Jones’s discrimination complaint until after the ruling, and that he is still open to changing his license plate to reflect his religious beliefs.
Last year, he asked for a license change.
Before the lawsuit was settled, he filed a complaint with state police.
But, Mears attorney, Schmittz, declined to say if the license plates were revoked because of Mears complaint.
Mears told me that the state was responding to the complaints.
Schmitz said he understands why people are confused.
McGough has not returned messages from ABC News.”
But I think the general public has a right to know that they’re not being discriminated against in any way.
McGough has not returned messages from ABC News.