As the Supreme Court heads towards the stretch run in June, two significant cases about President Barack Obama’s policies remain unsettled.
A largely overlooked Supreme Court case has the potential to fundamentally alter the right of public employees to unionize—and a ruling could be handed down as early as this week.
The National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen speaks with Mark Aronchick and Greg Randall Lee about the legal significance of the federal court ruling that struck down Pennsylvania’s same-sex marriage ban.
In the ongoing saga over the Washington Redskins football nickname, half of the U.S. Senate wants the team’s nickname changed. But it is really a lesser-known government agency that could force owner Daniel Snyder to make a move.
Governments around the world are considering significant changes to their national constitutions, including rules determining officeholder eligibility, protection for foreign languages—even the creation of a new constitution from scratch.
At a recent National Constitution Center event in Washington, Jeffrey Rosen sat down with Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg to discuss opera, Justice Antonin Scalia, and recent court decisions about civil rights.
This is the second of three articles dealing with America’s forgotten first constitution, Donald Applestein reviews the Articles of Confederation as adopted by Congress and ratified by the States.
Lyle Denniston looks at the only guidance so far from the Supreme Court about a recent slew of same-sex marriage cases – and why some assumptions about the two-sentence order may be premature.
A day after a federal judge struck down Pennsylvania’s ban on same-sex marriages, the state’s governor said he won’t appeal a ruling from U.S. District Court Judge John Jones on the matter.
In a rare public appearance, the Supreme Court Fellows discussed their fellowship experiences and shared their insights at a National Constitution Center event.