Four constitutional scholars discuss the phenomenon of the constitutional crisis.
Sanford Levinson proposes a typology of the constitutional crisis. He suggests that the U.S. Constitution may be undergoing a crisis even today.
Jacob T. Levy argues that representative democracies are facing a crisis of confidence worldwide, not just in the United States.
Richard Albert notes that the U.S. Constitution has become practically unamendable. He suggests why that is, and how it might be changed.
The slowness of the U.S. Constitution is a feature, not a bug, says Tom Ginsburg.
Sanford Levinson replies to the discussant's in this month's conversation at Cato Unbound.
Richard Albert says that America's constitutional problems, such as they are, are the envy of the world.
Jacob T. Levy questions whether the next crisis of the American political system will resemble the last.