Lyle Denniston looks at a recent public debate about who really sparked the movement toward an equal right to marry for same-sex couples.
Citizens in European Union nations may now have legal recourse against embarrassing online information after a controversial court ruling took a significant step this week toward enforcing a so-called “right to be forgotten” law.
Abigail Perkiss from Kean University in Union, New Jersey looks at how the historic Brown v. Board of Education decision led to an end to racial inequity in public schools in the north.
Author Lynne Cheney talks with the National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen about her new extensive biography of a significant Founding Father, James Madison.
Prime Minister Shinzo Abe may be taking a detour around his nation’s pacifist constitution to build Japan’s first active military force since World War II.
Donald Applestein looks back at America’s other Constitution, the Articles of Confederation, in a three-part series. First: how another group of Founders drew up an initial draft.
Lyle Denniston looks at the latest talk about different ways to amend the Constitution, including ideas about changing the article that outlines the amendment process.
The National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen spends 30 minutes with Supreme Court Associate Justice Stephen Breyer, in an interview that ranges from Breyer’s view of the Constitution to the controversial Korematsu case.
One of the big Supreme Court decisions due soon has flown under the radar, unless you’re a scholar, even though it’s based on a love triangle that could redefine some constitutional history.
In this excerpt from her new book, Lynne Cheney looks at James Madison’s mindset as he arrived at the constitutional convention in 1787.