Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s adviser on constitutional literacy, examines how reaction to the recent McDonnell public corruption trial in Virginia could lead to less faith in government.
After the nude selfies of several celebrities surfaced online last week, an angry public outcry has forced technology companies to respond.
Can people really debate the Constitution in a respectful way that yields positive results? Read this profile of National Constitution Center president Jeffrey Rosen’s drive to bring all sides to the table in a national debate that’s needed now more than ever.
In this commentary, Richard A. Epstein from the New York University School of Law says the way out from our current malaise requires a return to the fundamental principles of our constitutional framers on two key topics: federalism and individual rights.
In today’s edition of the Philadelphia Inquirer, Chris Mondics sits down with Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, to reflect on Rosen’s one-year anniversary at the helm and the importance of “civilized, respectful conversation” about the Constitution.
On Tuesday, the influential legal scholar Richard Epstein of NYU Law School will join Theodore Ruger of Penn Law School and Jeffrey Rosen of the National Constitution Center to offer his distinctive interpretation of the Constitution—the classical liberal theory.
Freedom of speech, right to bear arms, protection against unreasonable search and seizure—the Bill of Rights occupies a special place at the National Constitution Center.
Do current laws give public figures and private people adequate protection from online hackers who post content on websites? The National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen speaks with Eric Posner and Marc Rotenberg about a very personal topic.
This week, a federal appeals court in New York heard oral arguments in a lawsuit challenging the legality of the National Security Agency’s bulk collection of phone records. A ruling against the government could accelerate the program’s review by the Supreme Court.
Mark your calendars: the legal challenge to health care subsidies provided by the Affordable Care Act will return to the U.S. Court of Appeals for the D.C. Circuit for en banc review.