Thursday, Feb 13, 2020 7:00 PM
Jimmy Carter Presidential Library
441 John Lewis Freedom Parkway NE, Atlanta, GA 30307
Distinguished federal appellate judge and editor Douglas H. Ginsburg visits the Jimmy Carter Library to discuss and sign copies of "Voices of Our Republic," companion to the three-part upcoming PBS series, “A More or Less Perfect Union.”
This event is free and open to the public. Reserve your seat by pre-ordering a copy of "Voices of Our Republic" from A Cappella.
About the Book
This inspiring coffee table book explores the most contentious issues in American history and today through the lens of the US Constitution. “Voices of Our Republic” features thoughts about the Constitution from personalities, dignitaries, and everyday heroes, including Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Arthur Sulzberger, Alan Dershowitz, Sandra Day O’Connor, Arnold Schwarzenegger, Jack Nicklaus, Ron Chernow, and others. These figures help answer the question of why the Constitution is so important and how it can be applied to political discourse today. Each person emphasizes a different part of the Constitution--from the Bill of Rights to the 14th Amendment and beyond--and why those particular passages are important.
Complete with more than 75 full-color photos, this book makes the perfect gift for every American, regardless of political affiliation. “Voices of Our Republic” serves as a key resource for those looking to better appreciate the foundation of American government and to increase our understanding of its application during its initial creation and still today.
About the Editor
Judge Douglas H. Ginsburg has heard more than one hundred cases annually as one of the top appellate judges in the nation for the last twenty-five years. Ginsburg was appointed to the United States Court of Appeals for the District of Columbia in 1986; he served as Chief Judge from 2001 to 2008. Judge Ginsburg has been a professor at the Harvard Law School, Assistant United States Attorney General in charge of the Antitrust Division of the Department of Justice and has taught at the University of Chicago Law School and the New York University School of Law. He is currently a Professor of Law at the Antonin Scalia Law School, George Mason University, and a visiting professor at the University College London, Faculty of Laws.