"I read this morning that the next step would be pushing for a comprehensive anti-discrimination bill. Because even if you have the right to marry the person that you love, all over the US and the Philippines, you can get evicted out of your home just because you married the person you love. So it's a good thing, it's a victory, and we should celebrate it but we shouldn't rest on our laurels because there's a lot of work to be done."
9. Wide of two homosexual couples; one woman with a rainbow flag hanging on her bag
10. SOUNDBITE (English) Nicole Hoy, 48, owner of a call centre company:
"When we get married next year, we're planning on getting married in the States, we can pick any state we want. We're not limited to the states that it ha been approved in. We have the freedom to do it anywhere we want so it's very exciting for us because we're getting married next year."
11. People lining up behind a large rainbow-coloured flag
12. Wide of people marching on the streets, with rainbow flags, and banner in front reading (English): "Fight for love."
Several hundred gays, lesbians and transgender people held a Gay Pride rally on Saturday in the Philippine capital to celebrate the US Supreme Court decision recognising gay marriages in all US states.
About 500 people marched around Manila's Rizal Park to promote LGBT (lesbian, gay, bisexual and transgender) rights, many carrying placards and streamers reading "Fight for Love" and waving rainbow banners.
Some came with pets dressed in rainbow costumes.
The rally was scheduled to commemorate the 1969 demonstrations in New York City that started the gay rights movement around the world.
In the predominantly Roman Catholic Philippines, where the church has fiercely opposed gay marriages along with divorce and artificial contraceptives, activists said they expect the "conservative majority" to continue to block human rights for LGBT people.
Same-sex unions are not legally recognised in the Philippines because the country's civil code limits marriages to a man and a woman.