In this 2012 file photo, Christine Sun (from right), deputy legal director for the Southern Poverty Law Center, talked with Michael Ferguson and his partner, Seth Anderson, before a news conference, in New York. Ferguson, of Salt Lake City, is one of four gay men accusing a New Jersey organization of selling “conversion therapy” services promising to make them straight. Instead, they told the news conference that they were subjected to humiliations, including having to strip naked, or taking a baseball bat to effigies of their mothers.
In this 2012 file photo, Christine Sun (from right), deputy legal director for the Southern Poverty Law Center, talked with Michael Ferguson and his partner, Seth Anderson, before a news conference, in New York. Ferguson, of Salt Lake City, is one of four gay men accusing a New Jersey organization of selling “conversion therapy” services promising to make them straight. Instead, they told the news conference that they were subjected to humiliations, including having to strip naked, or taking a baseball bat to effigies of their mothers. Richard Drew AP
In this 2012 file photo, Christine Sun (from right), deputy legal director for the Southern Poverty Law Center, talked with Michael Ferguson and his partner, Seth Anderson, before a news conference, in New York. Ferguson, of Salt Lake City, is one of four gay men accusing a New Jersey organization of selling “conversion therapy” services promising to make them straight. Instead, they told the news conference that they were subjected to humiliations, including having to strip naked, or taking a baseball bat to effigies of their mothers. Richard Drew AP

Bans on ‘conversion therapy’ for gay youths spark state-by-state battles

April 09, 2015 04:45 PM

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