Judicial Branch – Where Would the Case Go? Scenario Review Game (Civics) This is a fun and interactive way to test your student’s knowledge about the United States Court System. Students can work individually or in groups to figure out what court would here the case in the scenarios. Follow the link to see my other products related to the Judicial Branch THE JUDICAL BRANCH
This collection of 3 WebQuests covers the Three Branches of the United States Government. One major part of the Constitution is that the government is made up of three different branches. These branches include the Executive Branch (the president and the cabinet), the Congress (House and the Senate), and the Judicial Branch (the Supreme Court).
This Bundle saves you money, time, and will make teaching latitude and longitude more fun. There are 4 games provided and your students will play their way to skill mastery as they think they're just having fun.
Here, students create political campaigns to recreate the Election of 1860! In this highly-engaging activity, all students have a role as they learn about one of the most important elections in our nation's history!
Civil Rights Movement - I Have a Dream by Martin Luther King - Socratic Seminar - A 20+ page package related to the Civil Rights Movement and the "I Have a Dream" Speech by Martin Luther King. This package contains all of the necessary documents to facilitate a Socratic Seminar related to the "I Have a Dream" Speech by Martin Luther King. This is a fantastic activity and lesson to assist students in fostering deep, meaningful and engaging learning related to the Civil Rights Movement.
Imagine walking through a fine castle so that you look through windows in many different towers to see extravagant views of the landscape from each new vantage point you enter. Using graphic organizers provided your students will see their course content and project topics through multiple views. They will enjoy creating projects that use their unique intelligences to express diverse views and align with the CCSS to reach research, writing and presentation goals.
Freedom of Religion (1st Amendment) Lecture, Reading and Philosophical Chairs Activity This creative, 15-slide power point Lecture: Freedom of Religion reviews the establishment and free exercise clauses of the first amendment. Students will begin by completing a reading and questions related to the “separation of church and state”. Students will then take notes on the creative template included and participate in an opinion survey about our rights related to freedom of expression.