A new survey from the Annenberg Public Policy Center finds that more than a third of Americans say they might be willing to abolish the Supreme Court or have Congress limit its jurisdiction.
The Annenberg Public Policy Center’s annual survey follows increased media coverage of the powers, functions, and prerogatives of the three branches in a year marked by impeachment proceedings and a pandemic.
Penn GSE’s Amalia Dache traveled to Cuba in 2018 and 2019 to research the Afro Cuban experience, and the opportunities that existed—or were closed off from—the island nation’s significant Black population.
In Brnovich v. Democratic National Committee, the Supreme Court ruled that Arizona’s election laws—pertaining to out of precinct ballots and whether or not third parties can pick up and deliver absentee ballots—do not violate the Voting Rights Act.
With 117 bills proposed across 33 U.S. states, 2021 is a record-breaking year for anti-trans legislation.
Law student Peter Jacobs draws on his background as a professional journalist for his forthcoming Comment on freedom of the press in the University of Pennsylvania Journal of Constitutional Law.
The fellowship program for undergraduates connects their general education and major requirements to public engagement and community building through dialogue across differences.
Just one day after presiding over the University’s 265th Commencement, Penn President Amy Gutmann, along with voters throughout the commonwealth, picked representatives from their parties to put on the ballot for the November general election.
Political scientist Marc Meredith of the School of Arts & Sciences shares his takeaways from the controversial new bill.
A top GOP pollster, a former White House aide and Penn grad, and a leading “Never Trumper” journalist share their thoughts on where the Republican Party goes from here.