The legendary and unpredictable Alan Dershowitz spent an hour speaking to a sold-out audience at the National Constitution Center on Thursday, discussing everything from the Hobby Lobby case, to the O.J. Simpson trial, to the meanest client he ever defended.
The National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen moderates a discussion about the state of free speech in America including Dr. Stanley Fish, Greg Lukianoff, Eric Posner, and Jonathan Rauch.
The Internet has certainly changed all our lives in the past 15 years, but is the web ready for its own constitution? One major nation thinks so, and it’s moving toward a vote to establish an Internet Bill of Rights for its citizens.
In central Pennsylvania, a farmer apparently has won an expensive constitutional argument over his Fifth Amendment right to evasively answer a game warden’s questions about a recently deceased deer.
In this video from a recent event at the National Constitution Center, former Prime Minister of Greece George Papandreou and others share their lessons learned in the wake of the Arab Spring uprisings.
What will happen with the latest Obamacare challenge, and what are the broader implications of the Hobby Lobby case? Ilya Shapiro from the Cato Institute and David H. Gans from the Constitutional Accountability Center join Jeffrey Rosen for a spirited podcast discussion of this important Supreme Court decision.
Lyle Denniston looks at how Justice Anthony Kennedy could settle the Hobby Lobby case, based on some clues from Tuesday’s Supreme Court arguments.
The Supreme Court heard extensive arguments today about the latest challenge to the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare. Here’s where you can get details and analysis of what the Justices said and asked.
National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen examines the links between the First Amendment and the Affordable Care Act, and why anti-discrimination laws could go by the wayside as part of a future Supreme Court ruling.
Lyle Denniston looks at recent remarks by Justice Antonin Scalia that the Fourth Amendment might not prevent the government from listening to your phone calls.