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Supreme Court Cases Review Game

$ 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.


"Do the best you can in every task, no matter how unimportant it may seem at the time. No one learns more about a problem than the person at the bottom." - Sandra Day O'Connor, Junior League of Phoenix


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.


Alpha Phi Alpha member Thurgood Marshall (center) and Brother Marshall (right) congratulating each other, following the U.S. Supreme Court decision in Brown v. Board of Education declaring segregation unconstitutional. Brother Thurgood Marshall would later become the first African American to serve on the US Supreme Court. #historic


The Corporations have already bought 5 members of the Supreme(ly stupid) Court by passing "Citizens United". Even though there is no dictionary that equates corporation with people, the Supreme Court has managed to fabricate its own definition.


November 8 was a historic night for gun rights supporters. When faced with the prospect of a Hillary Clinton presidency, a U.S. Senate led by Charles Schumer (D-N.Y.), and a U.S. Supreme Court that would threaten the recognition of the individual right to keep and bear arms, NRA members delivered a resounding rejection of the anti-gun agenda.

...November 1, 1787 The first free school for African Americans, the African Free School was founded and commenced on this date as a one-room school at 245 Williams Street (although it would not have an official building until 1796) in New York City by John Jay(the first chief justice of the U.S. Supreme Court), Alexander Hamilton (the first Secretary of the Treasury) and other members of the New York Manumission Society, an organization that advocated the full abolition of African slaves.