One of the nation’s biggest college football programs is fighting a secular group over demands to stop a prayer that mentions Jesus Christ before home games, in a story that could have wider implications.
Harlow Giles Unger looks at how a freshman congressman, John Quincy Adams, battled Thomas Jefferson in the first test case about the First Amendment.
Issues involving two international figures, Mitt Romney and Kate Middleton, are raising awareness of about the legal rights of people filmed without their knowledge on two continents.
As the National Constitution Center gets ready to open its “American Spirits” exhibition next month, we look back at the 10 big things you need to know about Prohibition.
Constitution Daily’s recent national pop quiz on 10 basic questions about the Constitution showed wide awareness—and some confusion—over our founding charter. But most people got a C on the test.
The Libya crisis and the Romney campaign video are taking the Obama-Romney race in a different direction. But fall campaign surprises are hardly new—as are leaked private campaign meetings.
The annual AP-National Constitution Center Poll contains some sobering news for online journalists and bloggers: Americans have a higher regard for Congress than web publishers.
What to see what questions schools across America were submitting to the National Constitution Center on Constitution Day? Check out our live Hall Pass chat. You can watch the chat below or click on the following link: constitutioncenter.org/constitution-day/ Constitution Hall Pass – The Presidency
In September 1787, “We the People” basically meant “We the Men.” This year, the fate of this manly constitutional project rests more than ever in the hands of women.
Our nation’s Constitution was forged here in Philadelphia 225 years ago this month. But even in this city of brotherly love, disharmony reigned during much of the time in making it.