Joining the convention would needlessly expose the United States to baseless environmental lawsuits, including suits based on alleged U.S. contributions to global climate change. Read More.
Sovereignty is a simple idea: the U.S. is an independent nation governed by the American people. The Founders did not risk their lives casting off the rule of King George so that, two hundred years later, the U.S. could subject itself to the whims of foreign bureaucrats or international organizations. Sovereignty was essential to our founding and it is essential today.
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Senior Research Fellow in Anglo-American Relations
Bernard and Barbara Lomas Senior Research Fellow
Jay Kingham Senior Research Fellow in International Regulatory Affairs
"The Constitution," pledged George Washington, "is the guide which I will never abandon." Can we say the same today?The Heritage Guide to the Constitution, — Read more
On July 12, 1862, Abraham Lincoln spoke for the first time of his intention to free the slaves. On January 1, 1863, Lincoln signed — Read more
Money had long been an issue in American politics, going back at least to the time of President Andrew Jackson when Congress considered a bill — Read more
Last term, the Supreme Court addressed such hot button issues as the Obamacare contraception mandate, campaign finance reform, protests outside abortion clinics, unions, and legislative — Read more
The Constitution requires that the President “faithfully” execute the laws. What happens when the President fails in this duty? Time and again, President — Read more
John Locke believed that every person has an inalienable right to “life, liberty, and property.” The United States adopted the world’s first written constitution — Read more
In his new book, Fred Siegel rewrites the history of modern American liberalism. He posits that what we think of liberalism today began not — Read more
The United States has a long history of voter fraud that has been documented by historians and journalists. Such fraud can make the difference — Read more
Today, the question of the legal and moral status of corporations is more important than ever. Recent Supreme Court decisions in cases like Hobby — Read more
The Heritage Foundation’s Edwin Meese III Center for Legal and Judicial Studies is honored to host Judge Janice Rogers Brown as the seventh speaker of — Read more
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