In this excerpt from a paper on the legality of the NSA’s bulk collection of phone records, UC Berkeley law professor John Yoo looks at Article II and the President’s power to conduct domestic surveillance.
The National Constitution Center’s Jeffrey Rosen is joined by author Geoffrey Ward for a vibrant discussion of the lives of Theodore, Eleanor, and Franklin Delano Roosevelt—and their lasting impact on our nation.
The U.S. Supreme Court didn’t act on seven petitions under consideration about same-sex marriage issues on Thursday morning, but it did accept several other significant cases for its next term.
The Supreme Court may soon act on seven petitions about same-sex marriage bans in five states. So what are the constitutional arguments being made in the cases?
As part of Constitution Daily’s Forgotten Presidents week, we look at Zachary Taylor – who unexpectedly opposed the expansion of slavery but died after eating a bowl of cherries.
In this commentary, ACLU staff attorney Alex Abdo explains the importance of legal challenges to the U.S. government’s bulk collection of phone records.
As part of Constitution Daily’s Forgotten Presidents week, we look at John Tyler – who boldly set the precedent for presidential succession, and was promptly kicked out of his own political party.
In this excerpt from testimony before the U.S. Senate Intelligence Committee, former NSA general counsel and former Homeland Security assistant secretary Stewart Baker explains why the government’s bulk collection of phone records is legal and necessary.
In this excerpt from his new biography of Chief Justice John Marshall, the award-winning author Harlow Giles Unger describes the impact of Marshall’s legendary tenure.
Yesterday, the U.S. Supreme Court delayed the start of early voting in Ohio. What does it mean for the 2014 elections and early voting in other states? Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, breaks down the ruling on PRI’s The Takeaway.