Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at two developing lawsuits in lower courts, both based on constitutional claims, that may threaten Obamacare and could reach the Justices within the next year.
The National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen is joined by Ilya Shapiro and Erwin Chemerinsky to break down Thursday’s decision that upheld critical Obamacare tax subsidies in about three dozen states.
In a 6-3 decision, the Supreme Court upheld Obamacare subsidies in about three dozen states, granting a major victory to the administration and supporters of the Affordable Care Act.
The Supreme Court is back in session on Friday, with five decisions remaining in its current term that include big cases on same-sex marriages, voter redistricting and lethal injections. Here is a quick look at what to expect in the court room.
On June 21, 1788, New Hampshire became the critical ninth state to ratify the Constitution.
The controversy over the public display of a Confederate flag at South Carolina’s capitol has given new life to some old arguments about state-level protections given to Confederate flag-related items.
On June 23, 2005, the Supreme Court ruled in the controversial, landmark case of Kelo v. City of New London.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at how a Monday Supreme Court ruling provides a new layer of privacy protection to hotel guests and owners.
The U.S. Supreme Court didn’t rule on its widely anticipated Obamacare or same-sex marriage cases on Monday, but it did issue decisions that could have important impacts on privacy and agricultural price-support programs.
The U.S. Treasury Department’s decision to feature a woman on the $10 bill has led to a vibrant debate about Alexander Hamilton’s role in the currency word, and why Andrew Jackson remains on the $20 bill.