Welcome to The Elements of Constitutional Law

A Guide to America’s Most Timeless and Powerful Document by Albert Navarra:

  • Concise explanations of law available for every important topic in constitutional law.
  • Easy to understand summaries of the most important and relevant U.S. Supreme Court cases.
  • Logical organization of material to aid understanding.
  • Thorough coverage of rules, exceptions, and nuances of constitutional law.
  • Complete indexes for U.S. Supreme Court cases and constitutional law topics.

The most thorough, organized, and concise summary of Constitutional Law on the market. Twelve years in the making, The Elements of Constitutional Law explains the U.S. Supreme Court cases and rules of Constitutional Law you need to know, whether you are a law student or concerned American.

The Elements of Constitutional Law is for the person who cares deeply about these issues, and seeks an equally deep understanding of constitutional law. The book is available in paperback and Kindle editions at: 

Albert Navarra is an attorney and expert in Constitutional Law. He spent 12 years writing The Elements of Constitutional Law because he wanted to help Americans learn more about America’s most important document, the Constitution. Albert speaks frequently on the radio about current news events and their relation to Constitutional Law.

Albert Navarra has been practicing law in California since 1999, and has a background in philosophy, education, and writing. He also has a passion for making complicated subjects simple.

Abortion, affirmative action, gay marriage, gun control, health care, immigration, national security, pornography, prayer in public schools, and taxes are but of few of the most hotly debated issues in our time. These issues are defining America and ultimately are all decided under constitutional law. Much of the current debate among politicians, members of the media, and the American public does not actually discuss constitutional law. As a result, the discussion and debate concerning these and other constitutional law issues are ill informed, unproductive, and most importantly, unpersuasive.

Scroll to Top