It’s hard to imagine America without the Statue of Liberty, but the icon of freedom didn’t make its first full appearance in New York until June 17, 1885.
Another city is suing the Trump administration over its policy of linking policing grants to compliance with an executive order about sanctuary cities.
Last week, Senator Jeff Flake hosted public hearings to debate breaking up the largest country’s federal judicial region. But the often-discussed division of the Ninth Circuit is opposed by some legal groups and would be a rarity.
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.
Josh Blackman of the South Texas College of Law in Houston and David Cole of the American Civil Liberties Union discuss what President Trump's firing of the FBI director means for our constitutional system.
On March 11, 1993, Reno was confirmed by the Senate, leading to the second-longest tenure in U.S. history.
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.
Comments attributed to Supreme Court nominee Neil Gorsuch criticizing President Donald Trump’s attacks on federal judges are adding a new angle to the drama over Trump's immigration executive order – and Gorsuch’s nomination.
The Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals is getting a lot of attention these days in the battle over President Trump’s immigration executive order. But the court soon could be split up into two courts, if some lawmakers have their way.
A look back at "one of the most significant tributes that Power has ever paid to Reason."