Jordan Sekulow is the Executive Director of the American Center for Law and Justice (ACLJ). He is the host of Jay Sekulow Live!, a syndicated radio program providing cutting analysis of today's political and legal landscape with elected officials and conservative leaders, as well as the host of Sekulow the ACLJ’s weekly television broadcast.
Jordan Sekulow oversees much of the ACLJ’s international work, engaging with government officials and international leaders on human rights issues around the world.
Jordan Sekulow has extensive background as a conservative grassroots political organizer. He served as the National Youth Director for the Bush-Cheney 2004 presidential campaign and as a consultant to former Massachusetts Governor Mitt Romney’s 2008 presidential campaign.
Jordan Sekulow regularly appears as a guest commentator on Fox News, MSNBC, CNN, and other national media outlets, where he is chosen for his expert analysis of complex legal issues and his conservative political savvy. He is a regular contributor to the Washington Post’s “On Faith” section and maintains his own Washington Post blog entitled “Religious Right Now,” where he covers social conservatives’ involvement in shaping America’s legal, political, and cultural landscape. He also publishes articles for various nationally renowned conservative and mainstream publications such as the Washington Times, The Daily Caller, Human Events, and the National Review Online.
From 2011-2012, he hosted the Jordan Sekulow Show, a daily radio broadcast covering a host of legal and political issues from his unique perspective. Timely and insightful analysis of current events has also made him one of the most-followed conservatives on Twitter.
Sekulow is a graduate of Regent University School of Law in Virginia Beach, VA, where he served as co-founder and Editor-in-Chief of the Regent Journal of Law and Public Policy. Sekulow is also a graduate of George Washington University and earned his Master of Laws degree (LL.M.) in International Human Rights from the Georgetown Law Center.