Someone's started a Twitter account for her @workingnexttokimdavis
A majority of Stormont assembly members have for the first time voted to legalise same-sex marriage in Northern Ireland, but a voting mechanism triggered by the Democratic Unionists means the law change will not happen.
The vote is the fifth attempt to make gay marriage legal in Northern Ireland, the only part of the UK that still does not recognise same-sex marriage in law.
Before the vote, the Democratic Unionists (DUP) vowed to prevent the change from passing into law. The largest party in the Stormont assembly said it would use a parliamentary veto known as a “petition of concern” to torpedo any vote in favour of gay marriage.
Under the complex rules of power-sharing, unionist and nationalist parties can claim a bill or a piece of legislation cannot pass through the devolved assembly because it fails to command cross-community support.
In the four previous votes to attempt to bring in gay marriage reform there have been narrow majorities against change. In April, the margin was only two votes against gay marriage.
While the result is indeed lovely, having to sit aside while a large majority of heterosexual people debate and decide on my rights must be really uncomfortable.
They won't of course - they are too busy basking in the afterglow and trying to claim credit for the outcome that they themselves were too cowardly to implement.