Video CAP visits Wisconsin, one of a handful of states that have recently passed strict voter identification laws, to see how such laws disenfranchise voters.
Inimai Chettiar and Will Bunting argue that the mass incarceration of the elderly is unnecessary and expensive.
The Center for American Progress co-hosted an event last week on the judicial vacancies in Texas and the nation.
Sophia Kerby examines some of the most troubling racial disparities in our criminal-justice system and makes the case for a new movement for racial justice in America.
Ian Millhiser explains why the case against the Affordable Care Act won’t hold up before the Supreme Court.
Vanessa Cárdenas explains why states’ increasing voter ID requirements will prevent millions from participating in our political process.
An event co-hosted by CAP and the American Constitution Society explores the role of corporate money in the 2012 election season.
Recent Legal Progress surveys on constitutional rights have found that concern over corporate favoritism continues to be a consistent concern among American voters across the political spectrum.
North Carolina could be the first state to compensate victims for forced sterilization, marking a step in the right direction for human rights and reproductive justice, writes Lucy Panza.
Cutting back unsustainable prison spending would help state budget woes, writes Inimai Chettiar.
Report John Norris, Abigail Long, Sarah Margon, and David Abramowitz explain why the United States should invest more in conflict prevention training.
Tom Perez, assistant attorney general for the Civil Rights Division at the U.S. Department of Justice, sat down with CAP President Neera Tanden this week to discuss how to make sure all citizens enjoy the basic rights upheld in the Constitution.
The Supreme Court will uphold the Affordable Care Act if the text of the Constitution means anything, writes Ian Millhiser.