"Batwoman" authors Andy Khouri, JH Williams and W. Haden Blackman have left the DC Comics company amid creative differences regarding their comic book. It has been alleged that the writers left after being told main characters Kate and Maggie were not allowed to marry. "Batwoman" is one of the few comics to showcase an openly gay superhero let alone one with a comic book all her own. The co-authors of "Batwoman" let fans know in a blog post that issue number 26, due to be released in December, would be the last "Batwoman" for the writers.

"In recent months, DC has asked us to alter or completely discard many long-standing storylines in ways that we feel compromise the character and the series," Williams, Khouri and Blackman wrote in their blog. "We were told to ditch plans for Killer Croc's origins; forced to drastically alter the original ending of our current arc, which would have defined Batwoman's heroic future in bold new ways; and, most crushingly, prohibited from ever showing Kate and Maggie actually getting married. All of these editorial decisions came at the last minute, and always after a year or more of planning and plotting on our end."

"We've always understood that, as much as we love the character, Batwoman ultimately belongs to DC," they wrote. "However, the eleventh-hour nature of these changes left us frustrated and angry -- because they prevent us from telling the best stories we can. So, after a lot of soul-searching, we've decided to leave the book after Issue 26." The "Batwoman" storyline was re-launched as a standalone book in 2010. The story focuses on Kate Kane a.k.a "Batwoman," a member of the U.S. Military Academy forced to leave because she is gay.

In issue 17 of "Batwoman", Kane proposes to her girlfriend Maggie Sawyer. This event was unheard of in the comic book world until "Batwoman." In 2012 the series was awarded Outstanding Comic Book by the Gay and Lesbian Alliance Against Defamation. Khouri, Williams and Blackman all took to Twitter in order to let fans know what will be happening with their book as well as thank them for their support and to clarify one major misconception. Williams wrote that the difference of opinions about the Kate and Maggie marriage was in no way meant to be anti-gay marriage.

"Not wanting to be inflammatory, only factual- We fought to get them engaged, but were told emphatically no marriage can result," Williams tweeted. He later added, "But must clarify- was never put to us as being anti-gay marriage." "As a reader I do think 'Batwoman's' marriage would have been cool to see," Khouri tweeted. DC Comics responded to the Huffington Post about the suggestion the writers of "Batwoman" left due to the gay characters not being allowed to marry: "As acknowledged by the creators involved, the editorial differences with the writers of 'Batwoman' had nothing to do with the sexual orientation of the character."

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