As the nation celebrates the federal Columbus Day holiday on October 10, a small but persistent movement to replace the holiday with alternative holidays such as “Indigenous People’s Day” continues to pop up across America.
On August 1, the 50th anniversary of the University of Texas Tower sniper shooting, a memorial was held at the foot of the Tower, remembering victims and honoring law-enforcement officers. Ironically, on the same day, Texas campus carry law went into effect.
This week in 1787, delegates at the Constitution Convention in Philadelphia considered several key proposals regarding the relationship between the federal government and the states that created it.
The purpose of the new AP history standards in European History, like those of the earlier U.S. History standards, are to indoctrinate into a liberal world view — not to educate.
A secrecy rule shrouded the debates carried on during the Constitutional Convention held in 1787 in Philadelphia. What mischief would a similar rule lead to today?
On June 4, 1787, delegates at the Constitutional Convention in Philadelphia considered the scope of the presidential veto power.
The Constitutional Convention of 1787 could be a cautionary tale of what could happen if the Constitution is opened to a contemporary con-con.
Despite being called the “Father of the Constitution,” there is no monument to James Madison in Washington, D.C. Well, there is a small statue of him inside the Library of Congress annex that bears his name, but it is dwarfed (as was the man himself) by the marble markers dedicated to his contemporaries, George Washington and Thomas Jefferson.