A New York Times op-ed defended the use of close-doors talks for the congressional supercommittee. The framers of the Constitution might agree.
How do we reconcile the arrival of “drone wars” with the principles of a democratic republic?
Over the years a few of baseball’s better yarns have managed to weave their way into the fabric of political life.
Welcome to the first of an ongoing video interview series with the creative team behind Fighting for Democracy: Who is the “We” in “We the People”?
Students will learn the skills they need to undertake a service project and film a documentary chronicling the experience.
Like the Tea Party, Occupy Wall Street is an expression of a deep-seated discontent about the nation’s direction, or lack thereof.
The constitutional argument against state tuition-aid laws is that they contradict two federal laws passed by Congress in 1996.
For every Troy Davis there are a few dozen others in jail who may have been unfairly convicted, but because they were not given a sentence of death, their story goes untold.
Newt Gingrich’s comment, like the quotation he cited from President Roosevelt, sounds like constitutional bravado.
Editor’s Note: For the past 200-plus years, we the people have had a lot to say about the Constitution. In each installment of “Say What?” we offer a quick quote–be it wise, quirky, or otherwise memorable–from past or present conversation related to our favorite founding document. Quote “As far as I’m concerned, let’s […]