Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, remembers the Great Chief Justice in a talk for the Supreme Court Historical Society.
Who gets to decide what is “newsworthy”? A high-profile dispute between Gawker and Hulk Hogan asks the question.
Could British troops evict colonists from their homes, eat their food and use their facilities? That’s not exactly true, even though generations of students have heard that story in relation to the Third Amendment.
Our We The People podcasts featuring National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen have been a big hit with our readers for the past two years. And now we’d like your feedback on the podcasts.
In what may be a coincidence, the Supreme Court will hear the latest Obamacare challenge on the sixth anniversary of the act’s signing into law.
On March 23, 1775, Patrick Henry signaled the coming revolution when he spoke at a Virginia convention and allegedly implored: “Give me liberty, or give me death!”
It was 251 years ago today that the British Parliament signed the Stamp Act, a move that lit the fuse for a revolution in the American colonies that burned for a decade.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at a ruling by the Supreme Court vacating a decision about stun guns in Massachusetts.
In this commentary, Ron Formisano of the University of Kentucky traces the presidential campaigns of Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders back to the Tea Party and Occupy movements.
Over the objections of Justice Clarence Thomas, the eight-person Supreme Court has denied an effort by two neighboring states to limit Colorado’s legalized marijuana law.