This character-building lesson, designed for Women’s History Month, offers students an empowering glimpse into the many achievements and profound emotional strength of one of America’s most admired First Ladies.
In this mini-lesson, students will discover reasons why freedom of the press is important and why newspaper theft—an unfortunate incident that sometimes takes place on American college campuses—is wrong. Includes descriptions of actual newspaper heists.
Drawing from the life and journey of NBA star Enes Kanter Freedom, this mini-lesson highlights the unique protections of the First Amendment in the United States in comparison with restrictions abroad.
Frustrated truck drivers—first in Canada, then in the United States—descended on national capitals in large, organized convoys to object to governmental covid requirements. Were they within their rights? Did they go too far?
The first right listed in the First Amendment is the freedom of religion. This unit explores what it means to have freedom from and freedom of religion through discussion of key issues such as the Lemon test and the Establishment and Free Exercise clauses.
This featured lesson provides educators with a structured lesson plan and a range of resources designed to help them lead successful classroom discussions of the competing candidates and issues, even during a contentious election year.