Check out this lesson. Have students color code the Declaration of Independence, using the philosophy of Aristotle, Hobbes, Locke and Rousseau.How do you teach the Declaration of Independence? Share a good strategy.
Constitutional principles can be difficult for our students. This lesson might help. Circle up your students and grab a ball of yarn.
Feel free to share lesson or strategies you have on how to teach the principles of government.
This is a new preamble lesson I created last summer with some fellow teachers in Texas. We love to share! Check it out and feel free to leave any comments of lessons or strategies on how you teach the goals of the Constitution using the Preamble.
Hi everyone. I need your help…
I am collecting data to help identify the real-world impact of political polarization brought on by social media interactions. The data that I collect will be used for my Master’s Thesis to complete my degree in Political Science at American Public University. The ...
Looking for ideas on Media Bias projects, whether public policy or Constitution, or election/electoral/politicking ...
Any ideas all? I think a media bias project would be a great scaffolding activity, culminating in the public policy/media portions of class curricula...so, TOPICAL right now, and seemingly may stand the test of time with the changing era of our current democratic ideals and perceptions of democracy.
All elections are important, however, midterm election tend to be overlooked. CCE had developed a brand new lesson on the topic of midterm election. Please feel free to download this lesson at the link below
Back by popular demand, I have attached the Federalism Yarn Activity lesson plan to this new discussion topic. Thanks to Texas Law-Related Education and Janie Worst for writing up the directions. Hope others have fun with this creative way to teach Federalism and the powers of government.
The independent study program allows students, in a survey class, to dig deeper into the historical content through research and presentation. In order to qualify, students must score 90 or above on a pre-assessment. Using the concept of menu boards, students choose topics and projects that ...Read the rest of this topic
Looking to help student experience what it would be like to argue a Supreme Court case? Check out this Supreme Court Simulation lesson. It includes links to sample cases from www.oyez.org
Sample cases shown in the lesson include: Fredrick v. Morse and Safford Unified School District v. Redding
Unit 4, Lesson 25
(Edited by Patience LeBlanc - original submission Sunday, March 5, 2017, 12:40 PM)