Has President Obama exceeded his constitutional power as president? Or have the president’s actions mirrored those of other past leaders? Here’s a look at the book that started the Imperial Presidency debate, back in 1973, and some ideas from its author.
Jeannette Rankin is best remembered today as the only member of Congress to oppose World War II. But Rankin was a trailblazer in many ways in addition to her pacifist views.
Watch video as the Heritage Foundation’s Jim DeMint talks about his proposed solutions to overcoming obstacles in health care and education.
Lyle Denniston looks at claims by the NCAA that the desire of Northwestern University football players to unionize should be decided by the Supreme Court.
For centuries, stories have persisted about Congress almost approving German as our official language, except for one vote by its German-speaking leader. So how close is that story to the truth?
Author Todd Purdum looks at an important anniversary involving the Civil Rights Act Of 1964, and two connections to the Philadelphia area.
Among the most interesting and most viewed stories in Constitution Daily’s history is the tale of Hank the Cat, the feline who ran for the U.S. Senate in 2012. Today, we pay tribute to the Hank, who passed away last month at the age of 10.
Today is the final day many eligible people can enroll in health coverage for 2014 under the Affordable Care Act, or Obamacare. As the intense political and legal battles continue, but here’s a look at the constitutional issues in play and how we got here.
A federal appeals court ruling on Thursday upheld abortion laws in Texas and seemingly sets up a very important Supreme Court test at some point.
The First Amendment’s free speech rights aren’t unlimited, and as some recent cases involving rap music artists show, rappers can be protected by that constitutional right, or face jail time for saying the wrong things.