Tony Horwitz will discuss his new book Midnight Rising: John Brown and the Raid That Sparked the Civil War in a program tonight at the National Constitution Center.
For more than two centuries Americans have sought to strike a balance between liberty and security.
Researchers who have studied the reaction of jurors to eyewitness evidence say that nothing is more persuasive: juries almost implicitly trust those who say they were there.
Last week, in response to those questioning his plans to have police remove the Occupy Wall Street protesters from Zuccotti Park, New York City Mayor Michael Bloomberg declared that “the Constitution doesn’t protect tents…it protects speech and assembly.”
In 1968 he was an Olympian at the top of his career.
To combat discrimination, Héctor alerted the media and the Longoria’s struggle caught the attention of then Texas Senator Lyndon B. Johnson.
The National Constitution Center this morning announced it’s next feature exhibition, From Asbury Park to the Promised Land: The Life and Music of Bruce Springsteen. For the occasion, the staff weighed in on their favorite songs. Take our poll and tell us yours.
The Federalist Papers provide insight into divisive topics facing presidential candidates on the campaign trail.
The proposed amendment would specify that corporations are not “persons” protected by the Constitution’s Fourteenth Amendment.
Nearly all the candidates (Ron Paul is the one exception) state that creating jobs is their top priority.