The National Constitution Center is the Museum of We the People, America's Town Hall, and a civic education headquarters dedicated to non-partisan constitutional education and debate.
At a special event on March 25th at the National Press Club in Washington D.C., the National Constitution Center hosted a debate on this important topic featuring the Federalist Society and the American Constitution Society.
The new Constituting Liberty exhibition, featuring a rare copy of the Bill of Rights, is open at the National Constitution Center. Read all about how its special features can benefit visitors, educators and students.
Learn how our Constitution has influenced the basic laws of other nations, in our new online interactive display!
Click Here: See Rights Interactive Display
National Constitution Center Trustee Joe Torsella will deliver the first of two "University Lectures" as a Drexel Visiting Fellow. Invitation Only.
Ilya Shapiro and Scott Gaylord join us to debate one of the more interesting cases in front of the Supreme Court this term: the right of Texas to ban state-issued license plates that feature the Confederate flag.
WINTER SALE: Now through March 31, 2015, tickets are only $10! Open now: See an original Bill of Rights in the new Constituting Liberty: From the Declaration to the Bill of Rights exhibition. Experience America’s three founding documents in the birthplace of America. Coming February 13, see the images that inspired America’s fascination with the Kennedys in the new exhibition, Creating Camelot: The Kennedy Photography of Jacques Lowe.
On the 225th birthday of John Tyler, Constitution Daily looks back at the legacy of a most unusual President who established the concept of presidential succession and eventually was elected to the Confederate Congress.
The Constitution Center is proud to display an American treasure: one of the 12 surviving copies of the Bill of Rights.
See more than 70 intimate photographs and iconic images of President John F. Kennedy, his wife, Jacqueline, and their children, Caroline and John Jr. — photos that helped create the legend of the Kennedy presidency.