The death of the U.S. ambassador Chris Stevens and other Americans in Libya is already causing finger pointing in the presidential election—and a debate about free speech.
Modern presidential campaigns target voters down to the county levels, and this fall, it looks like eight counties could swing the battleground states that will decide the November election.
The U.S. government’s role in the detention and trial of alleged terrorists at its Guantanamo Bay naval base is still under debate on the 11th anniversary of the attacks.
Tattoos are a form of expression protected by the First Amendment, the Arizona Supreme Court has ruled in an opinion in favor of a couple who sought to open a tattooing business.
Here is the official image of the fifth page of the Constitution. For more information on the fascinating restoration work on this priceless document, go to: http://www.archives.gov/press/press-releases/2012/nr12-161.html Recent Constitution Daily Stories Pop quiz: 10 basic Constitution questions! Electoral College tie becomes a growing possibility 10 fun facts about the Constitution and Constitution Day Constitution Hall […]
Here is a transcript of the Constitution’s fifth page.
Want to really understand how America wound up with a president? And what the Founding Fathers thought a proper president should do on the job? Watch a fun video and find out.
Forget polls and expert analysis. The winner of the 2012 presidential election could come down to how well Robert Griffin III or Cam Newton plays on the first Sunday of November.
The results are in from Constitution Daily’s recent simple Supreme Court quiz, and nearly 3,000 people got most of our questions right—with one exception.
The Address America road tour in Charlotte concluded with six-word slogans from the Democratic National Convention, where people took to the campaign stump to speak out.