Just in time for the weekend, here’s a look at the winning recipes from the National Constitution Center’s competition challenging Philadelphia mixologists to concoct the “Best ’20s-Inspired Cocktail” in honor of the Center’s acclaimed exhibition, American Spirits: The Rise and Fall of Prohibition.
The United States Postal Service’s ability to end Saturday mail delivery has made its way into the debate over funding the federal government after March 27.
Lyle Denniston looks at the constitutional argument that a president has to defend in court a law passed by Congress, even if the president thinks the law in unjust.
Andrew Jackson, the seventh president, has a birthday on Friday. But how much do you know about one of the most controversial presidents?
A bill that will avert a federal government shutdown is stuck in the Senate, after one key leader says it is full of pork-barrel projects and others say they want to use a budget tactic known as CHIMPS.
As the papal conclave starts in Vatican City, there has been some talk that two cardinals from the United States could be contenders. But what happens to their U.S. citizenship if they become pope?
Lyle Denniston looks at due process and the public debate over the president’s authority to use drones as a weapon within the U.S.
A constitutional issue stretching back 200 years has popped up in two stories about gun control and marijuana within the past week, with two different twists on the concept of nullification.
On March 11, 1861, delegates from the newly formed Confederate States of America agreed on their own constitution. And much of it mirrored our Constitution as it existed at the time.
Lost in the controversy over the federal government’s use of military drones is an issue that hits home: commercial drones that can videotape you in your backyard.