Adam Liptak of The New York Times and Geoffrey Stone of the University of Chicago discuss the future of free speech in a special Freedom Day episode.
David Keating of the Center for Competitive Politics and Paul S. Ryan of the Campaign Legal Center discuss the state of elections and campaign finance, six years after Citizens United.
Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, answers listener questions about citizenship, gun rights, same-sex marriage, and more.
Geoffrey Stone of the University of Chicago and Eugene Volokh of UCLA dissect the Free Speech Clause of the First Amendment and explore current debates over its meaning.
On this day in 2010, the Supreme Court announced its ruling in Citizens United v. Federal Election Commission—a groundbreaking decision that continues to resonate in American politics and constitutional law.
Catherine Fisk of the University of California, Irvine and David Forte of Cleveland State University break down the constitutional issues in Friedrichs v. California Teachers Association and predict how the Court will rule.
Burt Neuborne of the New York University School of Law and John Inazu of the Washington University School of Law reveal the history and power of the First Amendment's Assembly and Petition Clauses.
On Monday, the nation’s highest court declined to review a case from California about the value and First Amendment status of anonymous speech.
In a decision that shaped the First Amendment’s right to free speech for nearly 50 years, the Supreme Court ruled in Schenck v. United States on March 3, 1919.
This week, the Supreme Court laid the groundwork to hear three controversial cases next term. Each case has the potential to upend constitutional law.