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AoC to Constitution
 

AoC to Constitution

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AoC to Constitution AoC to Constitution Presentation Transcript

  • Objective SW evaluate the weaknesses of the Articles of Confederation in order to describe how Principles of Democracy were utilized in addressing them. Warm-Up Consent of the governed can best be described as... A)when government derives its powers from the people B)when people formally agree to be governed C)when laws are enforced by the governed D)when governments powers are limited
  • Agenda • Objective and Warm-Up • INM: Articles of Confederation • Frayer Models: Principles of Democracy • GP: How to analyze Problem / Solution • IP: Describing the role of the Principles • Exit Slip
  • Agenda • Objective and Warm-Up • INM: Articles of Confederation • Frayer Models: Principles of Democracy • GP: How to analyze Problem / Solution • IP: Describing the role of the Principles • Exit Slip
  • Articles of Confederation
  • Articles of Confederation • Creates the first form of U.S. Government
  • Articles of Confederation • Creates the first form of U.S. Government • unicameral legislature (one law-making body)
  • Articles of Confederation • Creates the first form of U.S. Government • unicameral legislature (one law-making body) • one vote and representative per state
  • Articles of Confederation • Creates the first form of U.S. Government • unicameral legislature (one law-making body) • one vote and representative per state • 2/3 majority required to make laws
  • Articles of Confederation • Creates the first form of U.S. Government • unicameral legislature (one law-making body) • one vote and representative per state • 2/3 majority required to make laws • unanimous vote required to change the document
  • AoC Weaknesses
  • AoC Weaknesses • No executive (president) for national level
  • AoC Weaknesses • No executive (president) for national level • No national court system
  • AoC Weaknesses • No executive (president) for national level • No national court system • National Government could not
  • AoC Weaknesses • No executive (president) for national level • No national court system • National Government could not • collect taxes
  • AoC Weaknesses • No executive (president) for national level • No national court system • National Government could not • collect taxes • raise an army
  • AoC Weaknesses • No executive (president) for national level • No national court system • National Government could not • collect taxes • raise an army • regulate trade
  • New Philosophies DO NOT WRITE THIS!!!
  • New Philosophies DO NOT WRITE THIS!!! • Because of the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation, new philosophies developed
  • New Philosophies DO NOT WRITE THIS!!! • Because of the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation, new philosophies developed • popular sovereignty
  • New Philosophies DO NOT WRITE THIS!!! • Because of the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation, new philosophies developed • popular sovereignty • separation of powers
  • New Philosophies DO NOT WRITE THIS!!! • Because of the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation, new philosophies developed • popular sovereignty • separation of powers • checks and balances
  • New Philosophies DO NOT WRITE THIS!!! • Because of the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation, new philosophies developed • popular sovereignty • separation of powers • checks and balances • judicial review
  • New Philosophies DO NOT WRITE THIS!!! • Because of the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation, new philosophies developed • popular sovereignty • separation of powers • checks and balances • judicial review • federalism
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION rule by the people EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION rule by the people popular sovereignty EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION rule by the people popular sovereignty EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE direct democracy
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION rule by the people popular sovereignty EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE authoritarian direct democracy governments
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION when legislative, executive, and judicial branches of government have different powers EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION when legislative, executive, and judicial branches of government have different powers EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE Congress makes laws. President enforces laws. Courts interpret laws.
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION when legislative, executive, and judicial branches of government have different powers EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE Congress makes laws. The Congress makes, President enforces laws. enforces, and interprets Courts interpret laws. all laws.
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION when legislative, executive, and judicial branches of government have different powers separation of powers EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE Congress makes laws. The Congress makes, President enforces laws. enforces, and interprets Courts interpret laws. all laws.
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION a system where each branch of government can limit powers of other branches EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION a system where each branch of government can limit powers of other branches EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE President enforcing laws however he wants.
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION a system where each branch of government can limit powers of other branches checks and balances EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE President enforcing laws however he wants.
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION a system where each branch of government can limit powers of other branches checks and balances EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE President vetoes law made by Congress. President enforcing laws however he wants.
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION a system where each branch of government can limit powers of other branches checks and balances EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE President vetoes law made by Congress. President enforcing laws Courts declare a law however he wants. made by Congress illegal.
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or the power of the Court DESCRIPTION to declare laws and actions of local, state, or national governments illegal EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or the power of the Court DESCRIPTION to declare laws and actions of local, state, or national governments illegal judicial review EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or the power of the Court DESCRIPTION to declare laws and actions of local, state, or national governments illegal judicial review EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE Court declares ban on marijuana use illegal
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or the power of the Court DESCRIPTION to declare laws and actions of local, state, or national governments illegal judicial review EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE National government Court declares ban on makes and interprets all marijuana use illegal laws
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION a system where power is shared amongst the national and state governments EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION a system where power is shared amongst the national and state governments federalism EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION a system where power is shared amongst the national and state governments federalism EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE Free and independent states without a national government.
  • DEFINITION DRAWING or DESCRIPTION a system where power is shared amongst the national and state governments federalism EXAMPLE NON-EXAMPLE States working with Free and independent national government to states without a national make a better country. government.
  • GP: The Constitution
  • GP: The Constitution • The U.S. Government changed quickly as a result of the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation.
  • GP: The Constitution • The U.S. Government changed quickly as a result of the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation. • Because of the principles we just discussed, there is a call for change.
  • GP: The Constitution • The U.S. Government changed quickly as a result of the weaknesses in the Articles of Confederation. • Because of the principles we just discussed, there is a call for change. • The Constitution is presented and solves many of the issues.
  • GP: The Constitution
  • GP: The Constitution • Go on to the Guided Practice portion of our notes
  • GP: The Constitution • Go on to the Guided Practice portion of our notes • We are going to fill out a Problem/Solution chart together.
  • GP: The Constitution • Go on to the Guided Practice portion of our notes • We are going to fill out a Problem/Solution chart together. • We will move from the Problem created by the Articles of Confederation.
  • GP: The Constitution • Go on to the Guided Practice portion of our notes • We are going to fill out a Problem/Solution chart together. • We will move from the Problem created by the Articles of Confederation. • Then work on the Solution provided by the Constitution.
  • GP: The Constitution • Go on to the Guided Practice portion of our notes • We are going to fill out a Problem/Solution chart together. • We will move from the Problem created by the Articles of Confederation. • Then work on the Solution provided by the Constitution. • Be sure to reference your notes on the Principles!!!
  • Evaluate the problems that the weakness of Name the PRINCIPLE that you would use to the Articles of Confederation created. Explain the solve the problem. Explain how the principle impacts of the problem. solves the problem. Problem #1: No executive (president) for Solution: The Constitution creates multiple national level branches of government Who had all of the decision making power under Which principles were used to arrive at this this arrangement? solution? Principle #1: __________________________ Why could this be a problem? Principle #2: __________________________ How do you know this is the principle used to arrive at the solution? Why would it be unfair for people if one branch of government creates, enforces, and interprets laws? Why is it important to ensure that there is a president?
  • Independent Practice
  • Independent Practice • You will work with a person sitting next to you;
  • Independent Practice • You will work with a person sitting next to you; • You must listen carefully for your instructions;
  • Independent Practice • You will work with a person sitting next to you; • You must listen carefully for your instructions; • You are going to work on answering the questions located in your graphic organizer.
  • Independent Practice • You will work with a person sitting next to you; • You must listen carefully for your instructions; • You are going to work on answering the questions located in your graphic organizer. • If you don’t have enough space to write, then use a blank sheet of paper.
  • Independent Practice • You will work with a person sitting next to you; • You must listen carefully for your instructions; • You are going to work on answering the questions located in your graphic organizer. • If you don’t have enough space to write, then use a blank sheet of paper. • You have 20 minutes to complete the activity.
  • Independent Practice • You will work with a person sitting next to you; • You must listen carefully for your instructions; • You are going to work on answering the questions located in your graphic organizer. • If you don’t have enough space to write, then use a blank sheet of paper. • You have 20 minutes to complete the activity. • If you need help, I will work on problem #3 on the board.
  • Problem #3: National government cannot Solution: The Constitution permits the collect taxes National Government to collect taxes Which principle was used to arrive at this solution? Who collects taxes under this arrangement? Principle: ______________________________ Why is it a problem that only they can collect How do you know this is the principle used to taxes? arrive at the solution? What do taxes pay for that states need in order to work together under a national government? Why is it important for the national government to be able to collect taxes?
  • Homework: Finish the final two Problem/Solution models from the classwork.
  • Exit Slip: 1. You will have 5 minutes to complete today’s exit slip. 2. Please only write the letter of your answer in the appropriate blank. 3. Complete it in silence. 4. When you are done, carefully check over your answers. 5. After checking your answers, please begin your homework.
  • 3, 2, 1, See Ya! What are 3 things that you learned today? What are 2 things that confused you? What is 1 thing you want to know more about?