“I have some optimism that Constitutional discussions can lessen the political polarization we see today,” the recently appointed president and CEO of the National Constitution Center said in an interview with The Hill.
“Members of the Tea Party refer to the Constitution. Members of Occupy Wall Street refer to the Constitution. It provides the basis for a higher conversation in this polarized age.”
The man who has been called “the nation’s most widely read and influential legal commentator” lives in Washington with his wife and two sons and, when not overseeing the operations of the center in Philadelphia, teaches at George Washington University Law School.
He is also a non-resident senior fellow at the Brookings Institution as well as the legal affairs editor for The New Republic.
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