This resource seeks to aid those seeking a deeper understanding of the U.S. Constitution. Find documents including the reflections of philosophers, popular pamphlets, and private correspondence of the leading political actors of the day. Coverage: early seventeenth century to the 1830s.
A think tank, law firm, and advocacy group known particularly for its research and advocacy in voting rights, money in politics, and social justice. Officially nonpartisan, but generally seen as liberal.
CCS' main purpose is "to investigate and make known to the public ways of returning the United States to its historic roots as a limited, constitutional, and federal Republic." Sponsored by the National Humanities Institute.
A research and advocacy organization that focuses on "improving the functioning of constitutional democracies, both at home and abroad." Particular areas of interest include civil liberties, the structures of democratic government, and the relationship between church and state.
Seeks to promote higher education that emphasizes teaching and studying "central ideas and themes of American history and the broader traditions of Western Civilization." Officially nonpartisan, but generally considered a conservative organization.
Established by Congress to “disseminate information about the United States Constitution on a non-partisan basis in order to increase the awareness and understanding of the Constitution among the American people.”
Website of the American Civil Liberties Union, an organization whose mission is to "defend and preserve the individual rights and liberties that the Constitution and laws of the United States guarantee everyone in this country."
This blog aims to provide "objective coverage of church-state and religious liberty developments, with extensive links to primary sources." Hosted by Howard M. Friedman, Professor of Law Emeritus, University of Toledo.