Today we celebrate the 24th anniversary of the 27th Amendment’s ratification. Here’s what you need to know.
Lana Ulrich, associate in-house counsel at the National Constitution Center, looks at the detailed arguments in the debate over transgendered persons, laws that determine how they can access public bathrooms, and issues about privacy rights.
The Congressional Research Service has offered its insight to Congress about how Supreme Court nominee Merrick Garland might influence rulings differently than the late Antonin Scalia, if Garland is confirmed.
The posters of the Works Progress Administration (WPA) inspired Americans in the 1930s and ’40s—and 81 years later, their charm appeals to a new generation of Americans, particularly on Pinterest.
Joshua Block from the ACLU and Matthew Sharp from the Alliance Defending Freedom join our Jeffrey Rosen to take a closer look at the debate over laws regulating bathroom use for transgender Americans.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at the public trust doctrine, an age-old concept about environmental protection, and some recent legal challenges related to it.
We invite you to submit your questions about the Constitution, the Court and more to Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center.
Donald Trump’s big win in Indiana all but assures his GOP nomination in July. But has there ever been a major party nominee with his outsider status? Here’s a look at five past nominees who were seen as outsiders, and had some connections to celebrity status or wealth.
Today marks the anniversary of an important Supreme Court case that helped to end the Hollywood studio system and fuel a young television industry in the late 1940s.
A special panel at the National Constitution Center reflects on Justice Antonin Scalia’s constitutional impact, with three former Scalia law clerks in the select group.