A big win from Ted Cruz on Tuesday night in Wisconsin has fueled even more talk of a contested Republican convention in July. Here is how the numbers break down for the rest of the GOP primaries and what could happen if no one is the nominee heading into Cleveland.
Since our last Supreme Court Scorecard in early February, the Court’s dynamics were greatly changed by Justice Antonin Scalia’s death. Here is a look at where this term’s major cases stand.
On this day in 1789, the First Congress under our current Constitution met in its first joint session in New York and undertook an important order of business: confirming George Washington’s election as President.
Lyle Denniston, the National Constitution Center’s constitutional literacy adviser, looks at how the Court’s one-person, one-vote decision may represent the essence of judicial compromise on a multi-member court.
Political journalist Jacob Weisberg provides a bracing portrait of America’s 40th president.
In a decision written by Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the Supreme Court said on Monday that Texas can determine its voting districts based on total population numbers, and isn’t required to use a system based on numbers related to registered voters.
On April 5, 1841, the news that President William Henry Harrison was dead shocked a nation. So what killed a man who had just entered the White House 30 days prior to his death?
It was 48 years ago today that civil rights leader Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. was killed by an assassin’s bullet in Memphis. The world has changed greatly since 1968, but King’s message survives intact.
On April 3, 1968, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. made his last public speech, which referenced the Bible and the Constitution. His words still inspire millions today.
It was on April 2, 1917 that Jeanette Rankin became the first woman in Congress. But within days, she became the target of national scorn for voting against America’s entry into World War I.