S: Bill of Rights
FC: The First 10 Ammendments of the Constitution
1: 1st Ammendment Freedom of religion, speech, press,and assembly
3: 2nd Ammendment Right to bear arms and maintain state militias
5: 3rd Ammendment Troops may not be quartered in homes in peacetime
7: 4th Amendment No unreasonable searches and seizures.
9: 5th Ammendment Grand jury indictment required to prosecute a person for a serious crime.No double jeopardy.
11: 6th Ammendment Right to speedy,public, impartial trial with defense counsel, and right to cross examine witnesses.
13: 7th Ammendment Jury trials in civil suits where value exceeds twenty dollars
15: 8th Ammendment No excessive bail or fines, no cruel unusual punishments.
17: 9th Ammendment Unlisted rights are not necessarily denied.
19: 10th Ammendment Powers not delegated to the United States or denied to states are reserved to the states or to the people
20: Although 12 ammendments were originally proposed, the 10 that were ratified became the Bill of Rights in 1791. They defined citizens rights in relation to newly established government under the constitution.
21: TEKS Social Studies, Grade 8 (1) In Grade 8, students study the history of the United States from the early colonial period through Reconstruction. The knowledge and skills in subsection (b) of this section comprise the first part of a two-year study of U.S. history. The second part, comprising U.S. history from Reconstruction to the present, is provided in 113.41 of this title (relating to United States History Studies Since 1877 (One Credit), Beginning with School Year 2011-2012). The content in Grade 8 builds upon that from Grade 5 but provides more depth and breadth. Historical content focuses on the political, economic, religious, and social events and issues related to the colonial and revolutionary eras, the creation and ratification of the U.S. Constitution, challenges of the early republic, the Age of Jackson, westward expansion, sectionalism, Civil War, and Reconstruction. Students describe the physical characteristics of the United States and their impact on population distribution and settlement patterns in the past and present. Students analyze the various economic factors that influenced the development of colonial America and the early years of the republic and identify the origins of the free enterprise system. Students examine the American beliefs and principles, including limited government, checks and balances, federalism, separation of powers, and individual rights, reflected in the U.S. Constitution and other historical documents. Students evaluate the impact of Supreme Court cases and major reform movements of the 19th century and examine the rights and responsibilities of citizens of the United States as well as the importance of effective leadership in a constitutional republic. Students evaluate the impact of scientific discoveries and technological innovations on the development of the United States. Students use critical-thinking skills, including the identification of bias in written, oral, and visual material.