The Constitution Center will record a special episode of our We the People podcast on June 28, with Lyle Denniston to honor its 58-year career at the Court. If you have a question, send it along here.
In this excerpt from 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.
Writing in The Atlantic, National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen explores various definitions of a constitutional crisis and how they help us understand President Trump's firing of the FBI director.
Writing in The Atlantic, National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen explains the difference in the attacks leveled on federal courts by Andrew Jackson and Donald Trump.
National Constitution Center President and CEO Jeffrey Rosen talks about a need for a commitment to nonpartisan constitutional education in our classrooms.
National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen looks at why the influential criticism of big business and big government by Louis Brandeis is virtually ignored in today's "Hamiltonian world."
In the first of a series, the National Constitution Center's Jeffrey Rosen substantive constitutional stakes in the decision to name the next Supreme Court Justice.
The National Constitution Center and The Atlantic are partnering in a new online content series, "Confirmations: The Battle over the Constitution." Our president and CEO, Jeffrey Rosen, explains how we will work together to make sure important constitutional questions remain a central part of the public debate over the Supreme Court vacancy.
In this commentary, National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen says Chief Justice John Roberts has to balance his tendency to sidestep no-win propositions in Supreme Court decisions with two potential landmark cases on the horizon.
National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen explains the Supreme Court’s cellphone search decision went further than even the most ardent friends of privacy had expected.