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The Bill of Rights

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The Bill of Rights - Page Text Content

FC: Important Principles of the Constitution-The Bill of Rights Rachael Cline

1: Welcome to my Mixbook technology project! The following pages are examples of work that students might create and publish following the directions of my principals of the constitution lesson plan at the end of this Mixbook. Technology is a powerful motivator for students. They can create projects that are aesthetically pleasing and that can be published to share with other students, families, and friends. In addition to being viewed on the web, a Mixbook creation can be printed out as a hard copy book that can be housed in the classroom, presented to the school library, or purchased by parents and guardians as a keepsake of their students work. Rachael Cline

2: 1. Freedom of Speech, Press, Religion, and Petition | Freedom of Speech A person will be able to speak about what they choose without being punished. A person will be able to talk about their ideas and opinions without the fear of being punished. | Page created by: Lee Smith

3: Example | Freedom of Speech | People have the right to talk about what they want. If someone wants to say that they do not agree with someone such as the President, they have that right. A person can not be punished for speaking their ideas. | Page created by: Bobby Snyder

4: 1. Freedom of Speech, Press, Religion, and Petition | Freedom of Press People are allowed to publish information in books, newspapers, and magazines without being censored by the government. | Page created by: Tim Smith

5: Example | Freedom of Press | The government can not stop the publication of a newspaper even if it publishes information that can be dangerous to the national security. The government can not make a newspaper write something that they do not want to. | Page created by: Matt Thompson

6: 1. Freedom of Speech, Press, Religion,and Petition | Freedom of Religion The government can not create an official religion for The United States. The government can not decide that one religion is better than another. The government can not stop a person from practicing their religion or not practicing a religion. | Page created by: Justin Moore

7: Examples | Freedom of Religion | The government can not force everyone to be a Muslim; People have the right to be Jewish, Christian, Catholic, or even the right to choose to have no religion at all. If someone wants to make their own religion that would be alright also, because that individual has the right to do so. | Page created by: Julia Guyer

8: Freedom of Assembly | People have the right to come together and express and defend common interests. | 1.Freedom of Speech, Press, Religion, and Freedom | Page created by: Brian Butler

9: Example: | Freedom of Assembly | People can assemble together peacefully so that they can express or defend an idea that they have. During the civil rights movement many people came together through marches and sit-ins so that African Americans could gain the same rights as the white people . | Page created by: Kristin Coy

10: 1. Freedom of Speech, Press, Religion,and Petition | Freedom of Petition People have the right to criticize the government and it's officials as long as it does not harm the person's reputation. | Page created by: Ann Hughes

11: 1. Freedom of Speech,Press, Religion, and Petition | Freedom of Petition | People have the right to send written complaints to government officials. This right also allows people to have others sign documents that show that others feel the same way in regards to a specific criticism. | Page created by: Jesse Taylor

13: Please use your back arrow to view the full lesson plan and scoring guide for this project

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  • By: Rachael C.
  • Joined: almost 7 years ago
  • Published Mixbooks: 2
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About This Mixbook

  • Title: The Bill of Rights
  • This Mixbook is an example of what a 4th grade class could do while learning about the Bill of Rights.
  • Tags: None
  • Published: over 6 years ago

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