In the run up to the Supreme Court's landmark marriage equality ruling in 2015, some opponents of marriage equality voiced big concerns.

These concerns, they'd be the first to tell you, weren't rooted in hatred or bigotry. Of course not. Opponents were simply worried about what marriage equality could lead to in the future. If this were allowed, what would come next? Now that it's been 1,096 days (but who's counting, really?) since the court ruled, we're checking in on some of the doubters to see how many of their predictions came true.

Here are eight anti-equality arguments, fact-checked.

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15 times politicians did the right thing in 2015.

You may not always agree with these politicians, but let's give credit where credit is due.

2015 has been a big year in a lot of ways.

The Supreme Court ruled on marriage equality and upheld the Affordable Care Act. The people of Ireland became the first country to grant the right to same-sex marriage by popular vote. There have been lots of good political things happening behind the scenes, but how about a few examples of positive things politicians did throughout the year?

1. World leaders came together and signed on to a historic climate change agreement.

Earlier in December, world leaders met in Paris to address an issue vital to the Earth's survival: climate change. And for once, the politicians in attendance got real about the need and urgency to take immediate action.

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Senator rants at Secretary Clinton, says something incredibly insensitive — and spectacularly wrong.

Sen. Rand Paul had the perfect opportunity to get all his questions answered about the Benghazi attack when Secretary of State Hillary Clinton sat down to testify. Rather than ask salient questions to get the truth behind the attack, he decided to rant endlessly, condescend, and then at :48, declare Benghazi to be the worst tragedy in American history since 9/11.

I like how at :44, Secretary Clinton accepts that some really dumb things are about to be said and rests her head on her hand in anticipation.

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