In commemoration of the 400th anniversary of William Shakespeare’s death, Barry Edelstein of the Old Globe in San Diego delves into the Bard’s greatest plays to address the broad question of what Shakespeare can teach us about justice.
Legendary journalist Lyle Denniston is joining the National Constitution Center’s Constitution Daily blog as its full-time Supreme Court correspondent, the Center announced today.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at how state governments may feel more emboldened to sue the federal government over policy disagreements after Thursday’s immigration decision.
Recently, the Washington Post listed 36 possible Donald Trump running mates, including his daughter, Ivanka. And there has been a debate since 2008 about Bill Clinton as a VP candidate. Does the Constitution allow these scenarios?
The United States Supreme Court finally ruled on major cases about affirmative action and immigration on Thursday, as it released four decisions and a per curium opinion.
Adam Winkler of the University of California, Los Angeles and Ilya Shapiro of the Cato Institute explore the constitutional debates over gun control and immigration policy.
The Department of Justice was created on this day in 1870. Here’s a quick look at what’s commonly called the biggest law firm in the world.
On Monday, the Supreme Court handed down a decision in Utah v. Strieff, involving the intricacies of the Fourth Amendment’s search and seizure doctrine, and the accompanying exclusionary rule.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at how the Supreme Court is letting the law of gun control develop without being closely managed by the Justices.
On June 21, 1989, a deeply divided United States Supreme Court upheld the rights of protesters to burn the American flag in a landmark First Amendment decision.