On March 2, 1824, the Supreme Court ruled in Gibbons v. Ogden, holding that Congress may regulate interstate commerce.
In conjunction with his new book on William Howard Taft, National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen examines how Taft would approach some of today’s biggest problems. In this post, Rosen looks at Taftian aspects of the Facebook controversy.
In this preview from his new book on William Howard Taft, National Constitution Center president and CEO Jeffrey Rosen looks at President Taft’s role in tariff controversies nearly 100 years ago.
On June 23, 2005, the Supreme Court ruled in the controversial, landmark case of Kelo v. City of New London.
The posters of the Works Progress Administration (WPA) inspired Americans in the 1930s and '40s—and 81 years later, their charm appeals to a new generation of Americans, particularly on Pinterest.
David Breemer of the Pacific Legal Foundation and John Echeverria of Vermont Law School discuss the issues in a big case about the Fifth Amendment's Takings Clause.
Does the government have to register a trademark that appears to "disparage" a group of people?
Gillian Metzger of Columbia University and David Bernstein of George Mason University explain how President Trump, Congress, and the courts may challenge the power of executive agencies.
The news out of Washington this week of potential tariff actions by the Trump administration in January harks back to one of the big political and constitutional issues of a long-ago age.
It may be a long time before a final ruling on the controversial deal.