Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s adviser on constitutional literacy, looks at criticism of the Supreme Court’s three female Justices and gender motivation in the Court’s recent actions.
After a week of blockbuster rulings on religious liberty, executive power, digital privacy, and more, the Supreme Court is already set for another exciting term.
National Constitution Center senior fellow Christopher Phillips shares a personal story about constitutional literacy and citizenry.
The Anti-Defamation League’s Deborah Lauter will join legal scholars Erwin Chemerinsky and Frederick Lawrence on Tuesday to review and assess the latest Supreme Court term with Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center.
The Stone copy of the Declaration at the National Constitution Center is one of most important Founding Father artifacts. Philanthropist David Rubenstein, who loaned the document to the museum, explains its importance in the October 2013 interview.
Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, engaged the nation’s leading legal and policy experts in exciting conversations about the U.S. Constitution and your civil liberties at the Aspen Institute in Colorado.
Do criminal suspects have First Amendment rights when they engage in alleged fantasy role playing games that include killing and cannibalism of real people? That’s a question one judge recently decided in a sensational trial dubbed the “Cannibal Cop” case by the New York media.
Jeffrey Shulman from Georgetown Law says one Philadelphia-area high school’s struggle over using the word “Redskin” in a student newspaper raises some interesting constitutional issues.
A Supreme Court decision on Monday about the future of public unions will restrict some organized labor power, and could open up more challenges about the existence of public workers’ unions.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s adviser on constitutional literacy, looks at the long-term impact of Monday’s Hobby Lobby ruling on the idea of a separate existence of corporation and owners.