On April 3, 1968, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. made his last public speech, which referenced the Bible and the Constitution. His words still inspire millions today.
It was 47 years ago tomorrow that civil rights leader Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. was killed by an assassin’s bullet in Memphis. The world has changed greatly since 1968, but King’s message survives intact.
The National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen speaks with Brigham Young University’s Frederick Mark Gedicks and the University of Richmond’s Kevin Walsh about the national debate over state RFRA laws.
On April 2, 2014, a divided Supreme Court changed the face of campaign financing in the McCutcheon campaign financing case. Here is a look at the events of that day – and the immediate reaction.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at the issue of protesters inside the Supreme Court’s court room possibly facing criminal contempt charges.
It’s the U.S. Mint’s birthday–in honor of this Philadelphia-based institution, see how much you know about U.S. coins.
National Constitution Center Trustee Joe Torsella will deliver the first of two “University Lectures” as a Drexel Visiting Fellow on April 1 at 6:30 p.m.
The gay-discrimination debate in Indiana over a law that guarantees religious rights seems complicated, but the issues boil down to a few simple concepts.
For centuries, stories have persisted about Congress almost approving German as our official language, except for one vote by its German-speaking leader. So how close is that story to the truth?
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at comments from Mike Huckabee about the Founders’ intentions for a Supreme Court with term limits and what Alexander Hamilton said about the issue.