With no noted dissents, the Supreme Court on Saturdayacted to put back into effect an Arizona law passed earlier this year that makes it a crime, with a potentially heavy fine, for anyone to pick up and deliver another voter’s ballot to a polling place.
On November 5, 1940, President Franklin D. Roosevelt won a third term in office—an unprecedented act that would be barred by a constitutional amendment a decade later.
A look back at “one of the most significant tributes that Power has ever paid to Reason.”
Supreme Court correspondent Lyle Denniston examines why there might be a new wave of congeniality among the eight Justices, perhaps aimed at getting some things done that otherwise would not as the court deals with an even number of members.
It may seem like a long shot, but the highly anticipated presidential contest between Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump could go to overtime after Tuesday, November 8 if the candidates each have 269 votes in the Electoral College.
National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen joined C-SPAN’s Washington Journal on November 4 to discuss the history and role of the Electoral College.
In a campaign that rivals any current presidential election for insults and rancor, John Adams defeated Thomas Jefferson on this day in the 1796 election in a race that changed American politics forever.
Since 1845, when Congress set an official date for presidential elections, November 4th has held a special role as a day when two-term Presidents get elected to the White House.
Elizabeth Wydra of the Constitutional Accountability Center and Earl Maltz of Rutgers University discuss how Hillary Clinton and Donald Trump approach abortion, same-sex marriage, affirmative action, and more.
Distinguished speakers come together on November 3, 2016 at the National Constitution Center for a daylong symposium exploring the Declaration of Independence’s promise.