The name of former United States and Princeton University president Woodrow Wilson may soon be erased from that college’s buildings and institutions, after a student protest. Here’s a look at what the nation’s pundits, from all sides, are saying about the controversy.
Erwin Chemerinsky and Greg Lukianoff join National Constitution Center scholar in residence Michael Gerhardt to discuss controversies at Yale and Missouri about free speech and hate speech.
On this day in 1925, Robert F. Kennedy was born in Brookline, Mass. Kennedy was one of the seminal figures of the 1960s and led a very public life before he was fatally shot on June 5, 1968, at a Los Angeles hotel.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at how states refusing to accept Syrian refugees could leverage a 2007 Supreme Court decision.
Abraham Lincoln gave his famous Gettysburg Address at a public cemetery dedication 151 years ago today. But was the mention of God really taken out of the famous speech by the president himself?
Seven score and 12 years ago, Abraham Lincoln gave his Gettysburg Address, widely considered one of the greatest speeches in American history. But even today, there are still a few points about the speech that are misunderstood.
There were five versions of the Gettysburg Address that were acknowledged by Abraham Lincoln in his lifetime. Here are those versions, along with the AP wire copy from November 1863.
Ari Berman, political correspondent for The Nation, brings new insight to the continuing battle over the right to vote, at a special National Constitution Center event.
With more than two dozen governors objecting to a federal government plan to accept Syrian refugees, a spotlight has been placed on how the Constitution deals with these matters.
A Klan branch in Georgia, with the help of the ACLU, is asking the courts for an explanation about why it can’t participate in an Adopt-a-Highway sign program