Which 2016 Republicans Would Attend a Gay Wedding

Where the GOP presidential hopefuls stand on the issue.

Would you attend a gay wedding?

Here’s where the candidates who have been challenged on the subject stand on a line of questioning that’s splitting the difference between the political and personal.

Marco Rubio: "If it's somebody in my life that I care for, of course I would," Rubio told Ramos on April 15. "I'm not going to hurt them simply because I disagree with a choice they've made or because I disagree with a decision they've made, or whatever it may be," he continued. "Ultimately, if someone that you care for and is part of your family has decided to move in one direction or another or feels that way because of who they love, you respect that because you love them."

Rubio opposes gay marriage, but said he believes the legality of gay marriage should be decided by individual states, not the judicial system.

Jindal, who has not decided on a 2016 run, opposes same-sex marriage. He was a vocal defender of the controversial Indiana religious freedom law that critics claimed would allow discrimination against gay couples.

When asked if he would attend a gay wedding, Walker replied, "That's true even though my position on marriage is still that it's defined between a man and a woman, and I support the constitution of the state. But for someone I love, we’ve been at a reception."

Ted Cruz: Cruz, who was also questioned by Hewitt, didn't directly answer the question a day after Rubio was asked. "I haven’t faced that circumstance," the Texas Republican said. "I have not had a loved one go to a have a gay wedding."

"But the legal question, I'm a constitutionalist, and under the Constitution from the beginning of this country, marriage has been a question for the states," he added.