The Supreme Court will hear at least one of two potentially wide ranging cases involving the separation of church and state in its next term, which starts in October 2013.
Contributor Amy E. Feldman looks at a lawsuit that could force news organizations to perpetually updates stories about people charged with crimes.
Lyle Denniston looks at a recent Court of Appeals ruling that bars the National Labor Relations Board from forcing employers to publicly list employees’ union rights in the form of a poster.
After being impeached, President Andrew Johnson survived his 1868 Senate trial by just one vote. And to this day, how that vote was cast remains shrouded in controversy.
Welcome back for Constitution Daily’s West Wing Wednesday, where we walk and talk about everyone’s favorite now-on-Netflix political drama and the top constitutional lessons, mistakes, and moments from the show. Today’s topic: mistakes.
Lyle Denniston examines the actions of several IRS employees who allegedly targeted conservative groups seeking nonprofit status, and if there is a constitutional issue at the heart of the controversy.
A group called TIGTA has reportedly found that Internal Revenue Service workers targeted non-profits associated with the Tea Party and groups involved in “educating on the Constitution and Bill of Rights.” So what is TIGTA and how powerful is it?
National Constitution Center trustee Richard R. Beeman examines the most striking difference between the politicians of 1776 and those who sit in Congress today.
A feverish debate in Tennessee over a law that would compel people with video of alleged animal cruelty to hand a copy over to police has set off a debate about wider First Amendment issues.
On the anniversary of the biggest event in train history, here’s a look back at an era when U.S. presidents used train travel to extend the power of their office and make headlines.