The National Constitution Center and The Atlantic are partnering in a new online content series, “Confirmations: The Battle over the Constitution.” Our president and CEO, Jeffrey Rosen, explains how we will work together to make sure important constitutional questions remain a central part of the public debate over the Supreme Court vacancy.
Tonight at 9 p.m., C-SPAN reairs Landmark Cases, a 12-part series produced in conjunction with the National Constitution Center. The first episode is on the first major Supreme Court decision, Marbury v. Madison.
This Friday, the final turn of the presidential primary race begins, as the month of April will define if Donald Trump can keep pace for a nomination in Cleveland, or possibly face a contested convention.
On March 28, 1834, the U.S. Senate censured President Andrew Jackson in a tug-of-war that had questionable constitutional roots but important political overtones.
National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen is introduced by Chief Justice John Roberts in a special March 19 lecture at the Supreme Court about John Marshall.
Today marks an interesting anniversary in U.S. history—the first known appearance of a huge loaf of bread at the White House, as a tribute to an equally giant, politically charged cheese wheel that symbolized the First Amendment.
In case you missed it the first time, the 12-part series “Landmark Cases” about the Supreme Court is re-airing on C-SPAN in prime time. Included are discussion of decisions from Marbury v. Madison to Roe v. Wade.
A new survey from CNN is the latest poll to show that a majority of Americans seem to favor hearings for Supreme Court nominee Merrick Garland.
National Constitution Center constitutional literacy adviser Lyle Denniston was at the Supreme Court on Wednesday, where all signs pointed to a possible even split between the eight Justices on the latest Obamacare challenge – an outcome that may have seemed surprising several years ago.
Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, remembers the Great Chief Justice in a talk for the Supreme Court Historical Society.