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Review game for AP Government and Politics US

Review game for AP Government and Politics US



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GoPo GoPo Presentation Transcript

  • Nervous Politics APUSGOPO
  • Rules• Get in one of three teams• Pick a person to be your speaker• Pick a person to be your guesser• None of the other team members may speak but they may use their notes or textbooks and write down answers
  • Rules• The speaker faces the overhead where the words are projected• The guesser sits with their back to the overhead• The team has 30 seconds• Terms will be flashed on the overhead, one at a time• The speaker tries to get the guesser to say as many terms as possible within 30 seconds
  • Rules• The speaker may say anything (within reason) except the actual words they are trying to get the guesser to say. They lose a point every time the speaker says the term.• The team gets one point every time the guesser guesses the term• If the speaker gives up they may say “pass” and go on to the next slide. They can not go back to slides they pass.
  • Rules• At the end of the time, other teams may guess the unanswered terms for half credit (first hand up, first served)• The team with the most total points at the end of the game gets that many extra credit points.
  • •Federal Reserve Board
  • •Office of Personnel and Management
  • •EPA
  • •Brown v Board
  • •Gideon v Wainwright
  • •Civil Service
  • •Federal Register
  • •FCC
  • •Miranda v Arizona
  • •Roe v Wade
  • •Bakke v University of California Board of Regents
  • •Spoils system
  • •Cloture
  • •Selective Incorporation
  • •Categorical grant
  • •Oversight
  • •FDA
  • •Tinker v DesMoines
  • •Engel v Vitale
  • •Inner Cabinet
  • •Social capital
  • •Miranda v Arizona
  • •Gender gap
  • •Political socialization
  • •PAC
  • •Texas v Johnson
  • •Independent expenditures
  • •Dealignment
  • •Duverger’s Law
  • •Poll Tax
  • •incumbent
  • •midterm election
  • •Term limits
  • •Plessy v Ferguson
  • •Double Jeopardy
  • •Civil Rights Act of 1964
  • •Commander in Chief
  • •Election of 1932
  • •Commerce Clause
  • •14th Amendment
  • •divided government
  • •Realigning Election
  • •Speaker of the House
  • •Gitlow v New York
  • •Executive Order
  • •Anti-Federalists
  • •Reynolds v US
  • •Clear and Present Danger Doctrine
  • •4th Amendment
  • •James Madison
  • •John Marshall
  • •Habeas Corpus
  • •Writ of Certiorari
  • •Federal Appeals Court
  • •Heart of Atlanta Motel v US
  • •Due Process
  • •Strict Constructionist
  • •Free Exercise Clause
  • •Americans with Disabilities Act
  • •Pocket Veto
  • •Rule of Four
  • •Filibuster
  • •Fiscal Policy
  • •Block Grant
  • •Presidential Chief of Staff
  • • DOMA
  • •Eminent Domain
  • •Gideon v Wainwright
  • •Dissenting Opinion
  • •Rider
  • •Solicitor General
  • •Conference Committee
  • •Articles of Confederation
  • •Federalism
  • •Checks and Balances
  • •Liberalism
  • •Liberalism
  • •Federalist Papers
  • •Separation of Powers
  • • No Smoothen the Lion
  • •Popular Sovereignty
  • •Medicare
  • •Socialism
  • •GDP
  • •Commerce Clause
  • •Multilateralism
  • • Bill of Rights
  • •Social Security
  • •Deficit
  • •Full Faith And Credit Clause