Jeffrey Rosen at the Chautauqua Institution

Jeffrey Rosen at the Chautauqua Institution

Podcast: Jeffrey Rosen at the Chautauqua Institution

The Chautauquan Daily: From Warrants to Wiretaps

FIRE: So to Speak Podcast: The Life and Legacy of Supreme Court Justice Louis Brandeis with Jeffrey Rosen

So to Speak Podcast: The Life and Legacy of Supreme Court Justice Louis Brandeis with Jeffrey Rosen

Supreme Court decision could hinder Trump recess appointments

Trump team: Federal law does not protect gay rights in workplace

Happy 228th birthday to the Department of State

From Warrants to Wiretaps

Careers

Chief Justice Roberts opines on technology, politics and the Supreme Court

Attorney General removals rare, but not unprecedented

Liberty Medal 2017 Additional Ticket Information

Marking the anniversary of the Americans With Disabilities Act

10 fascinating facts on the Postal Service’s birthday

Sidney Blumenthal and the political life of Lincoln, 1849-1856

Sidney Blumenthal and the political life of Lincoln, 1849-1856

Video: Sidney Blumenthal and the political life of Lincoln, 1849-1856

Strict D.C. law against gun-carrying struck down

Support

Rumored federal medical marijuana changes raise federalism issues

Living News Classroom Discussion: Freedom from Excessive Punishment

Living News Classroom Discussion: Search and Seizure

Living News Classroom Discussion: Freedom of Expression

Jeffrey Rosen guests on Washington Post’s “Constitutional” podcast

The Washington Post: Constitutional Podcast is Here! Episode 01: Framed

The question of president immunity back in the spotlight

Looking back: The Supreme Court decision that ended Nixon’s presidency

Presidential pardon powers 101: The Precedents

The Scopes Monkey trial and the Constitution

The debate over President Trump’s election commission

The debate over President Trump’s election commission

Podcast: The debate over President Trump’s election commission

10 facts about the most famous scene in legal history

Interactive Constitution: The Twenty-Fifth Amendment

Supreme Court allows more family kin to enter U.S.under immigration ban

On this day, the Seneca Falls Convention begins

WHYY NewsWorks: Legal Scholars to Explore the Future Direction of the U.S. Supreme Court

Scholars Edition: Eric Foner

Scholars Edition: Jeffrey Rosen

Scholars Edition: Tomiko Brown Nagin

NPR All Things Considered: Ty Cobb Joins Growing Roster Of Lawyers Inside Trump’s White House

Supreme Court Spotlight: Justice Stephen Breyer

Interactive Constitution: The Twenty-Fourth Amendment

Ty Cobb Joins Growing Roster Of Lawyers Inside Trump’s White House

Hawaii: Lower courts can handle immigration dispute

Legal Scholars to Explore the Future Direction of the U.S. Supreme Court

Is the last filibuster in danger again after health-care defeat?

Brian C. Kalt and David Pozen

Deborah Archer and Derek Muller

On This Day, Truman, Congress decide current line of presidential succession

Interactive Constitution: The Twentieth Amendment

A birthday tribute to the Founding Father of gerrymandering

The puzzle over who will decide the immigration controversy

How Philadelphia lost the nation’s capital to Washington

Immigration dispute reaches Supreme Court again

Trump team: Back to Supreme Court on immigration

The Constitution’s Treason Clause: Seldom invoked despite threats

Judge orders entry of more foreign relatives, refugees

Gerald Ford’s unique role in American history

New violations of Supreme Court immigration ruling claimed

Should the 17th Amendment be repealed?

Should the 17th Amendment be repealed?

Podcast: Should the 17th Amendment be repealed?

David N. Schleicher and Todd J. Zywicki

Interactive Constitution: The Seventeenth Amendment

Kennedy’s nomination was a big moment for the primary system

Edward J. Larson and Jeff Shesol

NHPR: Civics 101 Podcast: The 25th Amendment

U.S.: Only Supreme Court can relax immigration limits

Twitter users sue President Trump for First Amendment violations

Can a Vice President be charged with a crime while in office?

Why does Congress usually take a month-long recess in August?

Owen Fiss, Lawyers and the Liberal Tradition

Owen Fiss, Lawyers and the Liberal Tradition

Major sex equality dispute on way to Supreme Court

The Burr vs. Hamilton duel happened 212 years ago today

12 famous Americans killed, involved in duels

10 fascinating facts about John Quincy Adams for his 250th birthday

Philadelphia Business Journal: National Constitution Center to Honor U.S. Sen. John McCain With Liberty Medal

Supreme Court gets a Ten Commandments appeal from New Mexico

10 huge Supreme Court cases about the 14th Amendment

John Bingham: One of America’s forgotten “Second Founders”

10 fascinating facts about the Liberty Bell

Hawaii claims new “Muslim ban” is now operating

AP: McCain to be Honored for ‘Lifetime of Sacrifice and Service’

Philly.com: John McCain to Receive 2017 Liberty Medal

Judge says Supreme Court should handle plea on immigration

The Constitution signer who was impeached and expelled

Liberty Medal Honors Going to John McCain in October Constitution Center Ceremony

Sponsorships and Tickets

2017 Sponsorships and Tickets:

This year’s Liberty Medal celebration will take place on Monday, October 16, 2017 at the National Constitution Center on Independence Mall in Philadelphia.

Sponsorships and paid tickets of all levels are currently available for purchase.

For more information about support levels, please contact:

Kate Maloney-Gross
(215) 409-6664
[email protected].

National Constitution Center Trustee, Ira Lubert of Lubert Adler, will sponsor the Liberty Medal Prize in 2017, as he has for the past ten years. Citizens Bank, which has sponsored the Liberty Medal since 2006, returns as the Chairman’s Reception Sponsor. Stradley Ronon, LLP will also return as the President’s Reception Sponsor for the fifth consecutive year.

To purchase tickets by mail, please download and complete the following form and return to:

Kate Maloney-Gross
National Constitution Center
525 Arch Street
Philadelphia, PA 19106

Download Ticket/Sponsorship form

Ceremony-Only Tickets:

National Constitution Center Members and the General Public:
 
Beginning at 12:00 PM on Tuesday, August 15, current Members of the National Constitution Center and the general public will be able to submit an online request for up to two (2) complimentary tickets to the Liberty Medal Ceremony.
 
A random drawing will be held for National Constitution Center Members on Wednesday, September 13. Ticket recipients will be notified via email immediately following the drawing.
 
A second random drawing for the general public will be held on Thursday, September 14. Ticket recipients will be notified via email immediately following the drawing. No purchase is necessary to enter the general public drawing. Any current Member of the National Constitution Center Member who enters the Member drawing and is not selected in that first drawing will be automatically entered into the second drawing. Each household may be entered into each drawing only once. Any duplicates will be removed before selection.
 
On Tuesday, August 15, current Members will receive an email with a Member-only link to the online ticket request page. A ticket request link for the general public will be posted online to this page on Tuesday, August 15.Winners of the drawings can receive up to two (2) tickets per household.
 
Please note: Winners of the drawings for tickets to the 2017 Liberty Medal Ceremony will have 48 hours from when they are notified to claim their tickets via a provided link.
 
The Liberty Medal Ceremony will also be broadcast on local ABC affiliate, WPVI-TV/6abc.   

Become a member or renew your membership

Video: 2017 Annual Supreme Court Review

2017 Annual Supreme Court Review

2017 Annual Supreme Court Review

The future of digital free speech

The future of digital free speech

Podcast: The future of digital free speech

“One President at a Time”: Tightening the Presidential Transition By Jeff Shesol

The Constitutionality of Lame Duck Lawmaking By Edward J. Larson

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Pocket Constitution
Pocket Constitution
The Pocket United States Constitutions are 9-by-22 inches and fold into an approximately 3-by-3 inch square. Receive one FREE Classroom-Ready Resource when purchasing 150 or more Pocket Constitutions.
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Constitution Day Kit
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