Education is a hallmark of civic life in America, so it’s no surprise that it’s been at the center of many landmark controversies over the years.
A constitutional dispute over public prayer between a high school football coach and his school district near Seattle has drawn in members of Congress, Satanists and attorneys, and it could be heading to court.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at controversies related to two cases that apply the Constitution outside of the United States’ borders.
Top Supreme Court reporters Adam Liptak of The New York Times and Steven Mazie of The Economist outlined the issues and arguments in the 10 most controversial opinions of 2014-2015 term, completed last June, in a special live event.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at the two latest court challenges to the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare, which involve two constitutional clauses.
Will Ben Carson be the next President, or the next Howard Dean? Or does Hillary Clinton have more in common with Rudy Giuliani when it comes to polling results?
It’s hard to imagine America without the Statue of Liberty, but the icon of freedom didn’t make official public debut until this day in 1886.
Theodore Roosevelt was one of most dynamic Presidents in White House history, and on the occasion of his 157th birthday, here are 10 fascinating facts about the 26th President.
On the 157th birthday of President Theodore Roosevelt, we ask the important question: can you tell Teddy and his famous cousin, Franklin, apart from their famous quotes?
On October 27, 1787, the first Federalist Papers are published in support of the newly signed Constitution.