We can't abandon political processes.
Rights contain within themselves proper moral limitations.
According to a court ruling, the letter was stolen between 1938 and 1945 by a "kleptomaniacal cataloguer" at the archives at the Commonwealth Museum
All of us have the right to have the faith of our choosing—or to have no faith at all—and still be a great American.
It is right to acknowledge the sins of our past, but wrong to distill our country to flaws shared by all humanity.
American history has great flaws, and the brutal inhumanity of slavery is its worst, but the American story is driven by its principles—not its imperfections.
As James Madison observed in Federalist no. 46, tyrannical governments invariably "are afraid to trust the people with arms."
Many critics highlighted things the Founding Fathers wouldn't approve or that are still accepted today.
"Because undermining the monarchy has never been a part of American democracy, apparently," remarked one Heritage Foundation critic.
We need to remind ourselves of America's higher purpose.
Now is not the time to lock any doors to either perception or understanding; we should certainly not be discounting ancient sources of knowledge out of hand.
Schiff said that while he supports "doing away with" the Electoral College, "discrete changes" to the Constitution that attack Citizens United are much more likely to happen.
Scalia, when not firing off some of the most interesting legal opinions in Supreme Court history, loved to travel the country teaching students—law school, college and high school students alike—about our nation's Founding document.
Author Joel L. Daniels debates Ryan P. Williams, president of the Claremont Institute.
We are all the intellectual inheritors of the Declaration of Independence.
"In neither of these cases is there any mention of breaking a specific criminal statute," Chris Wallace explained.