German lawmakers have agreed to put the legalisation of same-sex marriage to a vote in parliament's last session before its summer break, paving the way for the likely passage of the law.
Bringing the measure to a vote in Friday's session, the last before September elections, was fast-tracked after Chancellor Angela Merkel said Monday lawmakers could take up the issue as a "question of conscience," freeing members of her conservative coalition, which has been against same-sex marriage, to individually vote for the measure.
The comments angered some in her traditionally Catholic conservative bloc, but was welcomed by gay activists and the Social Democrats (SPD). Martin Schulz, who is the leader of the SPD, then seized on Ms Merkel's change of mind, pushing for a vote this week on a nearly four-year-old bill to legalise same-sex marriage.
The MSM interviewed had extensive experience of drug use, in particular amyl nitrate, amphetamines, methamphetamine, ketamine, cocaine and cannabis.
The drugs were used both at parties and in connection with sexual experiences (chemsex).
But she said her decision was a personal one, stating that she had become convinced in recent years that same-sex couples should be allowed to adopt children.
The former leader of the SPD described it as "a great moment for the parliament …
The study is based on a qualitative research approach.