The rule of law is the bedrock foundation of limited government. Free societies all have this in common. In order to perpetuate the essentials of free citizenry to future generations, however, parchment and dusty tomes in law libraries do not convey them to a sufficiently broad audience. The Federalist Society proposes to develop new content for a video library that will educate three different segments of the population; law students, lawyers and opinion leaders, and the general public. Initially, the Library will consist of 6 different categories of content. They are: 1) A First-Year Law Student Curriculum component that will address gaps in the legal education of new law students. It will also cover big questions in the law that have endured since our country's founding. 2) The Timely Topics component will inform non-lawyers and members of the general public who are interested in public policy. Video segments will be approximately 3 minutes in length, accessible to non-experts. 3) The Law & Policy Series will deal with subjects that are too complex for a 3 minute video. 4) The Founding Fathers Series. This content, oriented towards the general public, will profile a different Founding Father in approximately 3-minute video segments. 5) All Things SCOTUS will combine all of the Federalist Society's content on the Supreme Court, including topics such as vacancies, confirmations, the history of the Court, upcoming cases, and recent decisions we believe to be particularly significant. The Society is a recognized leader in its field in terms of our collection of Supreme Court experts. 6) Law & Innovation Series. Funded by a major grant from the Diana Davis Spencer Foundation, this aspect of the Project will explore the ramifications of excessive regulation. The immediate goal of this project is to create the most comprehensive and meaningful library of video content on legal ideas, designed to be widely available to the public and to law students.