The US Constitution Simplified

Publius Huldah* is a retired lawyer who lives in Tennessee. Before getting a law degree, she received a degree in philosophy where she specialized in political philosophy and epistemology (theories of knowledge). Publius Huldah is one of the nation’s most knowledgeable experts on the US Constitution and the Founders’ original intent. She writes on the US Constitution and posts her papers at

Using primarily The Federalist Papers, which were written during 1787-1788 by Alexander Hamilton, James Madison and John Jay, in order to explain the proposed Constitution to the American People and induce them to ratify it, Publius Huldah explains the true and original meaning of the US Constitution. She also shows how modern day judges on the US federal courts have completely abandoned the US Constitution and have substituted their own personal views and opinions for the Constitution.

Our Constitution isn’t outdated, and it doesn’t need “fixing.” The US Constitution is the greatest charter of liberty the world has ever known! More than 100 countries have modeled their governments on it. But it gets no respect at home. WE THE PEOPLE ordained and established the Constitution for the United States of America. The problem is that WE – who are “the natural guardians” of the Constitution – didn’t bother to learn it, and so our elected representatives can choose to ignore it. Studying the Constitution isn’t rocket science; it’s meant to be of the people, by the people, for the people.

Freedom Outpost has published Publius Huldah’s chart depicting the elegant simplicity of our Constitution. It lists the few and defined powers that WE delegated to the national government; shows how the powers WE delegated to the national government secure specific God given rights; and shows the retention of all other powers by the States and The People. You can download and print out the chart by clicking here for a PDF copy.

*A pen name most likely derived from Publius, a pseudonym used by Hamilton, Madison and Jay in writing the Federalist Papers and Huldah, a Hebrew prophetess mentioned in the Old Testament.

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