Today marks the 102nd birthday of the late former President, Gerald R. Ford, who went from being a college football star to the White House under the most unusual circumstances.
A trial to determine the constitutionality of North Carolina’s voting requirements law will be closely watched as an important test of what remains of the Voting Rights Act.
On July 13, 1960, Democratic Senator John F. Kennedy won his party’s nomination at a Los Angeles convention by leveraging the system of primary elections as a new factor in presidential campaigning.
Today marks the 211th anniversary of the deadly duel between Alexander Hamilton and Aaron Burr. What caused the sitting vice president to gun down a Founding Father on the cliffs overlooking New York City?
Though he served for only one term, the scion of John and Abigail Adams left an indelible mark on American history.
Does the presence of a Jesus statue wearing a skiing helmet violate the First Amendment if it is located on federal land? That is the issue before three federal judges hearing the case in Oregon.
On the eve of the anniversary of the Burr-Hamilton duel, a look back at history shows the event wasn’t unique when it came to early-19th-century squabbles.
National Constitution Center CEO Jeffrey Rosen and David M. Rubinstein, Co-Founder and Co-CEO, The Carlyle Group, discuss the 13th Amendment at the Aspen Ideas Festival.
National Constitution Center president Jeffrey Rosen is joined by U.S. Senator Chris Coons, Neal Katyal, David Frum and David Leonhardt to break down a busy end to the Supreme Court’s landmark term.
On the 147th anniversary of the 14th Amendment, Constitution Daily looks at 10 historic Supreme Court cases about due process and equal protection under the law.