Principles Of The Constitution


Sep 3, 2014 (7 years and 2 months ago)


Now you can bring our "Making of America: One Day Seminar" into your own home. This package includes our seminar guide (download here) that you would receive at one of our live seminars, plus a professional recording (on 2 DVDs) of one of our 8 hour seminars. Invite your family and friends to join you and discover together the Founders' Freedom Formula. Additional copies of the seminar guide are available for only $3 each when you order 10 or more.

Principles Of T
he Constitution

Our story began in 1971 with the realization that Americans were losing sight of the incredible
“Freedom Formula” our founding fathers gave their lives for.

It became the mission of the National
Center for Constitutional Studies (NCCS), originally called
The Freeman Institute, to restore the U.S.

Constitution in accordance with the intent of America's Founders.

Through the years NCCS has
published books, (including The 5000 Year Leap & The Making of America) as well as other
product, in an effort to educa
te the public on correct Constitutional Principles.

In addition to our books, study Aids, and other educational resources, we have been active in
holding thousands of seminars covering every state in the union.

These seminars have ranged in
length from
evening meetings to all day events.

The Constitution of the United States

These documents have been a beacon to all men and women who value freedom. They are just as
meaningful now as when they were written. As the American statesman Henry Clay said, “The
Constitution of the United States was not made merely for the generation that then existed but for

unlimited, undefined, endless, perpetual posterity.”

The Declaration of Independence and the US Constitution were written with the intent that t
could be easily read and understood by ordinary citizens. The difficulty comes with the changes in
the English language that have occurred since they were written, making both documents more
difficult to decipher.

Freedom Defined addresses this proble
m by providing instant access to the definitions of words
and phrases used in these documents. The definitions are based on dictionaries used during the
early years of the United States, the records of the Constitutional Convention, and the writings of

Founding Fathers.

Proclaim Liberty Throughout all the Land

Welcome to our new study course,
Proclaim Liberty Throughout all the Land

In this course you will
learn the basic principles that are embodied in our founding document, The Declaration of
Independence and the US Constitution.

You will also become conversant with each part of the
Constitution and understand, perhaps for the f
irst time, how nearly every problem we face in
America today could be easily solved by understanding and applying the wisdom of America's
Founding Fathers.

This course is for anyone 14 and up who wants to learn about the United States Constitution as
stablished by America's Founders.

Proclaim Liberty

is broken up into 23 easy to understand
lessons with the average lesson length of approximately 30 minutes.

All of the video for this course
free for you to view online

The Final Act for American

One cannot read the writings of the Founders without discovering that a most singular and
important feature of the settlers of America was their overpowering sense of mission

a conviction
that they were taking part in a grand latter
day sce
ne of divine design and magnitude.

This sense of America’s destiny will be found expressed in nearly all of the inaugural addresses
given by the presidents of the United States. It was not a feeling of superiority or of a conquering
imperialistic nature,
but of humble recognition that the great yearnings of the human heart of all
people is to live in freedom, prosperity, and peace.

In the Founders thinking these yearnings were not limited to just the people in the colonies of
America, but, if possible, th
e American experiment could eventually be an example and a blessing to
the entire human race.

Thomas Jefferson looked upon the development of freedom under the Constitution as "the world's
best hope," and wrote to John Dickinson in 1801 that what had been

accomplished in the United
States "will be a standing monument and example for the aim and imitation of the people of other

For mo
re information please visit