On July 2, 1964, President Lyndon Johnson signed the Civil Rights Act. The landmark law was a turning point in American history, as it addressed discrimination and segregation on a national level.
Jeffrey Shulman from Georgetown Law says one Philadelphia-area high school’s struggle over using the word “Redskin” in a student newspaper raises some interesting constitutional issues.
A Supreme Court decision on Monday about the future of public unions will restrict some organized labor power, and could open up more challenges about the existence of public workers’ unions.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s adviser on constitutional literacy, looks at the long-term impact of Monday’s Hobby Lobby ruling on the idea of a separate existence of corporation and owners.
At a recent National Constitution Center event, political philosopher Danielle Allen examined the value and promise of political equality articulated by the Declaration of Independence.
The Supreme Court has finally ruled in the Hobby Lobby case, and Ilya Shapiro from the Cato Institute and David H. Gans from the Constitutional Accountability Center join our Jeffrey Rosen to discuss this historic case.
On Monday, a divided Supreme Court said closely held companies can opt out from part of Obamacare. Here are the decision highlights from three Justices: Samuel Alito, Anthony Kennedy and Ruth Bader Ginsburg.
The Supreme Court has just released its extensive decision in the Hobby Lobby and Conestoga Wood decision on Obamacare.
A divided Supreme Court on Monday said the two for-profit companies that requested religious exemptions from the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare, can have them under limited circumstances.
One of the key components of today’s Supreme Court Hobby Lobby decision is the Religious Freedom Restoration Act, or RFRA. But what is RFRA and how does it apply to cases involving Obamacare and discrimination against same-sex couples?