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"I'm not sure it's necessary to get into sexual orientation to resolve this case. I mean, if Sue loves Joe and Tom loves Joe, Sue can marry him and Tom can't. And the difference is based upon their different sex. Why isn't that a straightforward question of sexual discrimination?"
Chief Justice John Roberts in the 2015 Supreme Court case Obergefell v. Hodges, which resulted in marriage being a Constitutional right for same-sex couples as well as for opposite-sex ones.
Roberts still voted against the majority (thus against same-sex marriage) in the case.
You can read more about Roberts' questioning in this New York Times story.