CEO Jeffrey Rosen: "Does the President have the constitutional authority to send troops over the Mexican border without Congressional approval? Trump's most constitutionally minded predecessor, William Howard Taft, believed he did not."
CEO Jeffrey Rosen: "In my new book for the American Presidents Series -- the surprising title is William Howard Taft -- I argue that Taft was our most judicial president and presidential Chief Justice."
Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg discusses sexual harassment, gender discrimination, and the cases she’d like to see overturned.
Read a transcript of her conversation with National Constitution Center CEO Jeffrey Rosen.
In a conversation with Constitution Center President Jeffrey Rosen, Ginsburg reflected on her 25 years as a justice on the country’s highest court, talked about how the next generation of justice-seekers can effect change and spoke about what she thinks is the key to a successful marriage.
CEO Jeffrey Rosen: “It might come up in the travel ban cases because the central constitutional question in those cases is, is the president motivated by animus against particular religious groups or groups defined by national origin?"
Jeffrey Rosen, president of the Constitution Center, said the Interactive Constitution is “a constitutional seminar of the highest order” about this “beautiful document of human freedom that unites us.”
Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, will speak at the Chautauqua Institution in New York state during a week devoted to the theme The Supreme Court: At a Tipping Point?
National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen moderated the annual Harvard Marshall Forum on Friday with two special guests: Supreme Court associate justices Stephen Breyer and Neil Gorsuch.
Supreme Court Justice Neil Gorsuch acknowledged Friday that there is "a lot of skepticism about the rule of law" in the country but defended the United States judicial system as "a blessing" and "a remarkable gift" during a talk at Harvard University.
With legal challenges to the Trump administration’s initiatives multiplying in federal courts, new Supreme Court Justice Neil M. Gorsuch extolled the virtues of judicial independence and praised a legal system in which “government can lose in its own courts” Friday night.
Justice Neil M. Gorsuch, in his first public remarks since joining the Supreme Court in April, spoke forcefully on Friday about letting judges have the last word in assessing the constitutionality of government actions.
In The Atlantic, Jeffrey Rosen explains how nothing in the 25th amendment stops the vice president, Cabinet, and Congress from determining the president is “unable" to hold office, as a political decision.
“By comparing the texts of early drafts of the Constitution, in the American Treasures gallery…visitors can educate themselves about the evolution of American liberty and the emergence of popular sovereignty,” said Jeffrey Rosen
During an exchange with Senator Ben Sasse on Wednesday, Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch spoke about the importance of the Founders and Philadelphia as keys to understanding that document’s enduring strength.
"I am honored to chair the National Constitution Center and to succeed Governor Jeb Bush, President Bill Clinton, and President George H.W. Bush at the head of this national treasure,” Biden said in a statement.
Jeffery Rosen, President and CEO of the National Constitution Center in Philadelphia, talks with host Carol Castiel about the politics and substance of President Trump’s nomination of Judge Neil Gorsuch.
NPR'S Robert Siegel interviews Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, about Judge Robart's wording regarding whether the executive order on immigration is rational and grounded in facts.
In addition to his role as President and CEO of the National Constitution Center, Jeffrey Rosen serves as a law professor at George Washington University. Rosen is also a contributing editor for The Atlantic magazine with a focus on legal and constitutional issues.
Erin E. Murphy of New York University Law School and Andrea Roth of University of California Berkeley School of Law discuss the Golden State killer case and the future of genetic privacy with host Jeffrey Rosen.