Standard Activity 2.2.1
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Standard Activity 2.2.1

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    Standard Activity 2.2.1 Standard Activity 2.2.1 Presentation Transcript

    • You Have the Right to..... By: Mary Ellen Wessel
    • Indicator
      • 2.2.1 Explain that the United States government is founded on the belief of equal rights for its citizens. (Individuals, Society and Culture)
      • http://www.indianastandards.org/files/soc/ss_2_2_1.pdf
    • Definitions
      • Citizen – someone with rights and responsibilities in a particular community, city, state or country.
      • Rights - that which is due to anyone by just claim, legal guarantees, moral principles, etc.: women's rights; Freedom of speech is a right of all Americans.
      • Responsibilities - answerable or accountable, as for something within one's power, control, or management (often fol. by to or for): He is responsible to the president for his decisions .
    • Research
      • Some of the freedoms and rights protected in the Bill of Rights include:
      • · Freedom of Religion
      • · Freedom of Assembly
      • · To Keep and Bear Arms
      • · Freedom of Speech
      • · Freedom of the Press
      • · Protection for those Accused of Crimes
      • http://bensguide.gpo.gov/3-5/citizenship/rights.html
    • Activity Day 1
      • Make a 2 column chart on the board. Label 1 rights and the other responsibilities.
      • Tell students that, as citizens of the US, they have certain rights.
      • Guide students to think about some rights they have as citizens of the community and list these under “Rights.”
      • Ask students what rights they have at school.
      • List the responses in the “Rights” column.
      • Explain to students that for each right there is a responsibility.
      • Ask students what responsibilities they have as a student. Put responses under the “Responsibilities” column.
      • Ask students what responsibilities they have as a citizen of the community. Put responses under the “Responsibilities” column.
    • Activity Day 2
      • Divide the class into four groups.
      • Give each group a poster board and a set of markers.
      • Explain to students that they are going to make a poster that illustrates some of the rights they just discussed.
      • Have two groups create a Classroom Bill of Rights and the other two groups to make a Community Bill of Rights.
      • When students are finished with the posters post them on the board for the class to compare.
    • Activity Day 3
      • Review rights and responsibilities with students.
      • Review the rights and responsibilities for the school and for the community.
      • Discuss with students which responsibilities go with which rights.
      • Discuss what we do to fulfill our responsibilities.
      • Discuss if every right has a responsibility that goes with it.
    • Activity Day 4
      • Share books with the students that discuss the Bill of Rights. Such as A Kids' Guide to America's Bill of Rights: Curfews, Censorship, and the 100-Pound Giant, A More Perfect Union: The Story of Our Constitution, and Bill of rights (true books).
      • Have students in groups look through the books. Tell them to look for rights that they have as citizens in the books and jot them down.
      • Then as a class go over the rights the students jotted down.
      • Discuss the Bill of Rights with the students.
      • Make a list as a class showing the Bill of Rights.
    • Activity Day 5
      • Review the rights and responsibilities for school and the community.
      • Then discuss the rights of the country.
      • Make 4 new posters as a class. 1 for rights in the classroom, 1 for rights in the school, 1 for rights in the community, and 1 for rights in the country.
      • Hang posters around the room.
    • Resources
      • Dictonary.com. Retrieved (2009, November 2) from http://dictionary.reference.com/
      • Krull, K, & Divito, A. (1999). A Kids' guide to america's bill of rights: curfews, censorship, and the 100-pound giant . U.S.A.: First Avon Camelot Printing.
      • Maestro, B, & Maestro, G. (1990). A more Perfect union: the story of our constitution. New York: Willam Morrow & Company Inc..
      • Taylor-Butler, C. (2008). Bill of rights (true books). New York: Children's Press.
      • Standard Indicator: http://www.indianastandards.org/files/soc/ss_2_2_1.pdf
      • (2002, July 8). Rights of citizens: the bill of rights. Retrieved from http://bensguide.gpo.gov/3-5/citizenship/rights.html