$ In this game, classes are divided into two teams. Members for the team, stand up and pick between 3 doors. Pick Door #1 and a student may get a question like "What was the first case to declare an act of Congress unconstitutional?" Pick Door #2 and the student may automatically gain a point for his/her team. Pick Door #3 and the student might have to answer a silly question like "Why did the chicken cross the road?" This engaging game has over fifty questions about Supreme Court cases.
Daisy Bates and the Little Rock Nine In 1958, LIFE's Paul Schutzer photographed activist Daisy Bates (fourth from left) as she posed in front of the U.S. Supreme Court with members of the Little Rock Nine. Standing tall and proud in front of the highest court in the land, these civil rights pioneers assert their identities as Americans worthy of all every protection under the law.
2 MEMBERS OF SUPREME COURT 'TARGETED BY U.S. SPIES' Shock claim: Intel agencies 'harvested' personal data Read more at http://www.wnd.com/2015/04/u-s-gathering-dirt-on-supreme-court-justices/#IHFE2Kq7XwwT4hOg.99
If Hobby Lobby had a Vagina, They’d Want Free Birth Control
The demand by the hypocrites from Hobby Lobby or the self-righteous Catholics at Eden Organic that their female employees be discriminated against on the basis of the company's owners' religion is an outrage to the hard fought rights of women.
The field is officially set with all of the candidates and we have built the programs and have the tools necessary to keep the Republican majority in the State House, return nine Republican members to Congress, increase the conservative presence on the various state education boards, elect our Rule-of-Law Supreme Court Justices, Joan Larsen and David Viviano, and make sure Donald Trump is the next President of the United States. However, we need your help. Sign up at migop.org/volunteer
Members of the military who suffer severe injuries and loss of life as a result of medical malpractice at military hospitals are usually barred from filing medical malpractice lawsuits by the Feres doctrine, a ruling handed down by the Supreme Court in 1950. The Feres doctrine prevents lawsuits brought by military personnel for injuries incurred [ ]