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By Karen Matthews, Associated Press
In the House Judiciary Committee’s first hearing Wednesday, four legal experts shared their perspective on impeachment -- and whether President Trump’s handling of Ukraine policy meets the standard to justify it. Lisa Desjardins, who attended the hearing, joins Judy Woodruff…
A new Broadway production, "What the Constitution Means to Me," is taking a fresh look at the founding document: what it says, who it serves and who it doesn’t. The play’s author and lead actor reexamines the rights laid out…
By Ivette Feliciano, Zachary Green
Some on the right are working to cement change by amending the Constitution and bypassing the usual process.
By Matt Sedensky, Associated Press
The administration’s “zero-tolerance” immigration policy and the recent surge in family separations at the border -- a practice President Donald Trump ended through executive order -- has called attention to the legal rights of immigrants under U.S. law.
By Gretchen Frazee
By Shadi Hamid
Once the door to the criminalization of political and ideological disagreement is opened, it may be near impossible to close it.
By Elizabeth Flock
Graphic designers reimagine a U.S. Constitution that acknowledges the American slave trade and mistreatment of Native Americans.
The “Foreign Emoluments Clause,” received little attention before Donald Trump ran for president. Now it’s the basis of three major lawsuits filed against President Trump.
By Mindy Fetterman, Stateline
An online survey by Reuters in 2014 found that nearly one in four Americans want their state to secede. The desire was highest — 34 percent — in the Southwest, which includes Texas.
By Kamala Kelkar
A lesser-known part of the Electoral College's history: its relationship to slavery in the U.S.
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