The relationship between politician and performer has not always been so smooth.
Back in the early 1970s, a professor at the Harvard Business School introduced a public sector case study for class discussion: the students were asked to analyze the paper flow in the office of then-senator Ted Kennedy.
The dispute between the former government legal officials and the President’s spokesman – a dispute that has now widened well beyond those combatants – is one of those constitutional controversies that remain truly unsettled even 225 years after the founding document was written.
We made this list and checked it twice. Here are the Top 10 staff-written stories we were proud to share with Constitution Daily readers over the past year.
Some things in life simply cannot go together: oil and water, vinegar and baking soda, and sometimes, politics and sports.
Runners are natural competitors, striving for either a personal best or to lead the pack. Perhaps that explains why so many of our leaders in the White House–and those who've aspired to be elected to the Oval Office–have taken up the sport.
By the time you read this, I will have taken the Oath of Citizenship.
Truman displayed a unique skill by throwing out a ceremonial pitch right-handed and then left-handed. Although the quality of both pitches is unknown, it still represents a unique feat in bi-partisanship.
While many will still look to political pundits to comprehend current events, we will be watching as the planets shift and the moons of Jupiter align to help you make sense of it all.
The Libya back-and-forth is the latest skirmish in a decades-long struggle between Congress and the president.