Two of the nation’s most prominent lawyers, David Boies and Theodore Olson, spoke about their highest-profile cases in the Supreme Court at a special recent event at the National Constitution Center.
The Supreme Court said on Monday that the Environmental Protection Agency can’t issue greenhouse gas permits for certain industries, but it left intact other tools the EPA can use to regulate pollutants.
It will be the busiest week of the Supreme Court’s current term this week, with as many as three decision days expected, and eight major decisions unannounced.
A high school in the Philadelphia suburbs is embroiled in its own battle over using the term “Redskins” for its sports team, the First Amendment, and the ability of student journalists to control their own newspaper.
National Constitution Center senior fellow Christopher Phillips explains why a vibrant constitutional republic hinges on an informed and involved citizenry.
The ratification process is easy to take for granted; people often read about the intense debates at the Convention and assume that the document activated itself when it was signed.
As part of our Constitution Café series, author Chris Phillips is asking for your thoughts about making the constitutional amendment process easier.
National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen explains what happens inside the Supreme Court and the limits of the Court’s powers in a special podcast.
With eight prominent cases still to be published by the end of this month, the Supreme Court took Thursday to rule on federal employee’s First Amendment rights, challenges to IRS summonses and software patents for securities trading.
The Supreme Court ruled on three low-profile cases on Thursday, setting up a hectic conclusion to its current term, with eight high-profile cases to be settled in the next 10 days.