Luke and Jay talk about the first half of the Fifth Amendment. What’s so grand about a Grand Jury? Where does it come from and why do we still use ...
Jay and Luke take a step back before diving into the jury amendments.
The Fourth Amendment was originally written to protect republican citizenship, up to and including the activities of a revolutionary citizenry.
Jay and Luke dig into the most successful, and therefore least controversial, of the the ten amendments that make up the Bill of Rights: the prohibition on quartering soldiers.
The Second Amendment: Where did it come from, what did it mean, how was it implemented, and does it still make sense?
How Congress curtailed Madison’s original protections for free speech and a free press, while taking a look at what these freedoms meant as a practical matter to the founding ...
The guys discuss the First Amendment “Religion Clauses”, which prohibit the establishment of a national church and guarantee the right to free exercise of religion.
Today, Jay and Luke begin digging into the Bill of Rights, starting with the First Amendment.
In this episode, Jay and Luke introduce the principles underpinning the Bill of Rights.
Though they are not mentioned in the Constitution, parties quickly became an essential part of republican government in the United States.