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Australian Marriage Equality co-chair Alex Greenwich welcomed the bill as the strongest yet on the issue. It's a bill which is designed to allow same sex couples access to civil marriage, while respecting the religious protection of marriage.

So this is a bill which we hope will gain support, not only from the government partyroom, but indeed from the entire parliament." The bill outlines the creation of a new category of "religious marriage celebrants" who can refuse to officiate a gay marriage ceremony, without the fear of being taken to court for discrimination.

Rainbow Families spokeswoman Felicity Marlowe believes the postal plebiscite shouldn't proceed.

"For so many Rainbow Families, their children have been waiting a long time to see their mums or dads walk down the aisle and say 'I love you'," she said.

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Senator Smith labelled a postal vote an even worse idea.

Marriage equality advocates have promised to launch a High Court challenge if the idea gets up based on legal advice that the government would need specific legislation to hold a postal vote on the issue and allocate sufficient funds.

Briggs and other critics contend the delegate get-togethers don't qualify for exemptions spelled out under California’s Ralph M. That law, passed in 1953, allows closed-door meetings of small collections of board members only on a social or chance basis, or if their official task is temporary.

The idea is to prevent officials from conducting government business outside the view of the public, which pays for it.