The National Constitution Center was 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."
President Trump’s First 100 Days and the Constitutional Stakes (Jan. 17, 2017) (panel moderated by Jeffrey Rosen, with Carol Lee of The Wall Street Journal, Ryan Lizza of The New Yorker, Benjamin Domenech of The Federalist, and Paul Gottfried of Elizabethtown College).
The Constitution and the Administrative State (Jan. 10, 2017) ("federal judges and scholars explore important historical and constitutional issues related to the administrative state"; cosponsored by the Federal Judicial Center).
Populism, Demagogues, and Constitutional Democracy (Dec. 8, 2016) ("discussion about the rising tide of populism and constitutional values, featuring Robert Kagan, Michael Kazin, Nancy Rosenblum, and John Yoo").
The Constitutional Legacy of President Obama (Nov. 30, 2016) ("David French and Ramesh Ponnuru of the National Review, Jonathan Chaitt of New York magazine, National Constitution Center scholar-in-residence Michael Gerhardt, and Michael Days of the Philadelphia Daily News explore the president’s constitutional legacy.")
American Society of International Law, 100 Days - A Live Online Briefing Series.
Part 1: The Future of International Agreements Wed. Feb. 1, 2017, 11:30 EST, 8:30 PST:
President Donald Trump’s executive orders to date, as well as reports of intended policy changes, raise questions about the continuity of U.S. commitments to various treaties and international agreements now in place, including the Iran nuclear agreement (the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action), the North American Free Trade Agreement (NAFTA), the North Atlantic (NATO) Treaty, and the Paris Agreement on global climate change, and, more broadly, about what role the United States will play over the next four years in advancing and maintaining the international legal architecture that successive administrations put in place.
This live online briefing—the first of a series on international law and the Trump Administration—will feature leading experts in the law of treaties and will examine such issues as the status of treaties and other international agreements under both international and U.S. domestic law; the obligation of nations to comply with the agreements into which they have entered; and the procedures under which they are permitted to withdraw from such agreements or repudiate their obligations under them
Part 2: The United Nations and the Trump Administration Thur., Feb. 23, 2017 – 11:30am-12:30pm EST/8:30am-9:30am PST
The Petrie-Flom Center for Health Law Policy, Biotechnology, and Bioethics at Harvard Law School panel: President-Elect Trump’s Health Policy Agenda: Priorities, Strategies, and Predictions, Dec. 19, 2016:
Expert panelists addressed the future of the Affordable Care Act under a "repeal and replace" strategy, alternative approaches to insurance coverage and access to care, the problem of high drug prices, innovation policy, support for scientific research, and other topics. The panel also discussed opportunities and obstacles relevant to President-elect Trump’s proposals, as well as hopes and concerns for health policy the Trump administration.
Joseph R. Antos, Wilson H. Taylor Scholar in Health Care and Retirement Policy, American Enterprise Institute
Lanhee J. Chen, David and Diane Steffy Research Fellow, Hoover Institution; Director of Domestic Policy Studies and Lecturer, Public Policy Program; affiliate, Freeman Spogli Institute for International Studies, Stanford University
Douglas Holtz-Eakin, President, American Action Forum
Moderator: Gregory Curfman, Editor-in-Chief, Harvard Health Publications
The Federalist Society's Practice Group and Student Divisions and the American Branch of the International Law Association (ABILA) are pleased to present a half-day conference on the future of international and national law under freshly inaugurated President Trump. The first panel will focus on the future of trade law, under a president who made free trade agreements like the Trans-Pacific Partnership and NAFTA a campaign issue. The second panel will discuss the future of American alliances and interventions under the Trump administration. Lunch will feature a lively discussion between leading international lawyers the Hon. John Bellinger and Associate Dean and Professor Rosa Brooks about whether international law will matter to the new administration. The luncheon panel will be moderated by Professor David Stewart.
Panel II: Alliances and Interventions - Audio/Video
10:45 a.m. - 12:15 p.m.
Luncheon Panel: Will International Law Matter to the Trump Administration? - Audio/Video
12:30 p.m. - 2:00 p.m.
Freedom of Speech and the Trump Administration, C-SPAN, Feb. 3, 2017.
Fleming Rose, Robert Corn-Revere, and Francis Buckley talked about free speech in the Trump administration following the president’s reaction to protests at the University of California, Berkeley.
Host: Dean Annette Clark
Speakers (in order):